Law

Law

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The Supreme Court Under Earl Warren, Levy, Leonard W. (edited and with An Introduction by)
1 Levy, Leonard W. (edited and with An Introduction by) The Supreme Court Under Earl Warren
New York Quadrangle Books / New York Times 1972 1st Edition; 1st Printing Hardcover Near Fine in Very Good+ dust jacket 
This book is in Near Fine condition and has a Very Good+ dust jacket. The book and its contents are in clean, bright condition. The text pages are clean and bright. The dust jacket is in mostly clean, bright condition, with the exception of some spots of ground-in dirt, especially the spine and flap joints. "Earl Warren (March 19, 1891 – July 9, 1974) was an American jurist and politician who served as the 30th Governor of California (1943–1953) and later the 14th Chief Justice of the United States (1953–1969). He is best known for the liberal decisions of the Warren Court, which outlawed segregation in public schools and transformed many areas of American law, especially regarding the rights of the accused, ending public school-sponsored prayers, and requiring "one man–one vote" rules of apportionment of election districts. He made the Supreme Court a power center on a more even basis with Congress and the Presidency, especially through four landmark decisions: Brown v. Board of Education (1954) , Gideon v. Wainwright (1963) , Reynolds v. Sims (1964) , and Miranda v. Arizona (1966)." 
Price: 25.00 USD
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A Discourse On The Study Of The Law Of Nature And Nations, Mackintosh, Sir James, (M. P. )
2 Mackintosh, Sir James, (M. P. ) A Discourse On The Study Of The Law Of Nature And Nations
London, England Edward Lumley 1835 Early printing Hardcover Very Good+ 
This is a small book (approximately 6" x 4") with a leather spine and marbled covers. The book is in Very Good+ condition and was issued without a dust jacket. The spine ends, spine joints and corners of the book covers have rubbing and some light wear. The text pages are clean and bright. There are a few spots of foxing to the front free pages, and there is a previous owner's bookplate (Sir Edward W. Watkin) on the front pastedown page. "Sir James Mackintosh (24 October 1765 – 30 May 1832) was a Scottish jurist, Whig politician and historian. His studies and sympathies embraced many interests. He was trained as a doctor and barrister, and worked also as a journalist, judge, administrator, professor, philosopher and politician." "He went in 1780 to King's College, University of Aberdeen, where he made a lifelong friend of Robert Hall, later a famous preacher. In 1784 he began to study medicine at Edinburgh University. He participated to the full in the intellectual ferment, became friendly with Benjamin Constant, but did not quite neglect his medical studies, and took his degree in 1787. In 1788 Mackintosh moved to London, then agitated by the trial of Warren Hastings and the first lapse into insanity of George III. He was much more interested in these and other political events than in his professional prospects." 
Price: 75.00 USD
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Criminal Jurisprudence Considered In Relation To Cerebral Organization, Sampson, M. B. (Marmaduke Blake)
3 Sampson, M. B. (Marmaduke Blake) Criminal Jurisprudence Considered In Relation To Cerebral Organization
London, England Samuel Highley 1843 2nd Edition Hardcover Good+ Ex-Library 
This book was removed (de-accessioned by the Sutro Library - of the California State Library) Second Edition with additions. This book is in G+ to Very Good- condition and was issued without a dust jacket. The book and its contents are in generally condition. The spine of the book has cracking at the joints and noticeably rubbing. The bottom spine end has a small chip removed and there are spots of rubbing and light loss of cloth to the spine joints. The text pages are clean and bright. "Marmaduke Blake Sampson was the Chairman of the British Homeopathic Association and active in the foundation of the London Homeopathic Hospital, which was established at 32 Golden Square in 1851 (Marmaduke Blake Sampson, The concluding task of the disciples of homśopathy, an address by M. B. Sampson delivered at a general meeting of the British Homeopathic Association, together with a report of the proceedings of the meeting, (1849) )." "The work remains significant today for the study of correctional history and the use of phrenology by some nineteenth century reformers to explain criminal acts." The book takes a homeopathic / phrenological approach to identifying criminals. "It usually happens that those questions which are of the greatest importance to the welfare of mankind are the last to become the subjects of general public discussion...Among the subjects which have of late, in this way, been forced upon the public attention, that of Criminal Jurisprudence has been the most conspicuous...It is now acknowledged as an unquestionable truth, that all the manifestations of the mind, including the feelings and the passions, are dependent upon the conformation and state of health of its material instrument, the brain." 
Price: 100.00 USD
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