eBook The Marshall Court and Cultural Change, 1815-1835 download
by Gerald Gunther,G. Edward White
Author: Gerald Gunther,G. Edward White
Publisher: Oxford University Press; Abridged, Reprint edition (May 9, 1991)
ePub: 1868 kb
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Edward White (Author), Gerald Gunther (Contributor) . Of few books may one venture the term definitive
Edward White (Author), Gerald Gunther (Contributor). Of few books may one venture the term definitive. It is hard to think of any respect in which this one is no. -Washington Post Book World. The best work of American constitutional history in the last twenty-five years. -Morton Horwitz, Harvard Law School.
Edward White, Gerald Gunther.
G. Edward White (with Gerald Gunther), The Marshall Court and Cultural Change, 1815-35, New York: Macmillan, 1988.
The Marshall Court refers to the Supreme Court of the United States from 1801 to 1835, when John Marshall served as the fourth Chief Justice of the United States. Marshall served as Chief Justice until his death, at which point Roger Taney took office. The Marshall Court played a major role in increasing the power of the judicial branch, as well as the power of the national government.
New York and London: Macmillan Publishing Company
New York and London: Macmillan Publishing Company. In that book, while recognizing the political importance of Marshall's decisions,s White basically viewed the great Chief Justice as an interpretivist and a source of the tradition of judicial restraint in American jurisprudence.
The Marshall Court and Cultural Change, 1815-1835. Volume Three in the Oliver Wendell Holmes Devise History of the Supreme Court of the United States (Macmillan, 1988). Winner, James Willard Hurst Prize, 1989-90. Tort Law in America: An Intellectual History (Oxford), 1980, paperback ed. 1985 Winner, American Bar Association Gavel Award, 1981.
Baldwin was at Marshall's bedside when the old Chief Justice died in 1835. The Marshall Court and Cultural Change, 1815–35. G. Edward White and Gerald Gunther, The Marshall Court and Cultural Change, 1815–35 (New York: Macmillan: 1988), 301. In 1837, Justice Baldwin authored a treatise titled A General View of the Origin and Nature of the Constitution and Government of the United States: Deduced from the Political History and Condition of the Colonies and States. Baldwin opposed the two prevailing schools of Constitutional interpretation: the strict constructionists and the school of liberal interpretation. p. 731. ISBN 0-02-541360-0.
White, G. Edward, with the aid of Gerald Gunther. The Marshall Court and Cultural Change, 1815-1835. New York: Oxford University Press, 1991. Part Two ■ Our Documents - Bibliography ■ 67. Lawrence: University Press of Kansas, 1990. The Republic Reborn: War and the Making of Liberal America, 1790-1820. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1987. McCulloch v Maryland.
For further reading: Bray Hammond, Banks and Politics in America - From the Revolution to the Civil War (1957); G. Edward White, The Marshall Court and Cultural Change, 1815-1835 (1988); Gerald Gunther, e. John Marshall's Defense of McCulloch v. Maryland (1969); Samuel J. Konefsky. Konefsky, John Marshall and Alexander Hamilton: Architects of the Constitution (1964). McCulloch v. Maryland. Chief Justice Marshall delivered the opinion of the Court