The Chase Court : Justices, Rulings, and Legacy

Cover
"This look into the Supreme Court explains why the rulings made by Salmon Chase played a major role in healing a union divided by strong opinions and beliefs and helped reinforce the foundation of the Constitution. The examination of the justices who served on this Court, aided by a detailed representation of the time period, clearly illustrates why many of these decisions still hold a place in current legislation. The Chase Court examines a country as it recovered from the bloodiest conflict in its history and turned to the forethought of a small group of men to help lead it into peace."--BOOK JACKET.

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Ausgewählte Seiten

Inhalt

The Chase Court and the Period
3
References
16
The Justices
19
Salmon P Chase
20
James Wayne
27
John Catron
30
Samuel Nelson
32
Robert C Grier
35
Veazie Bank v Fenno 1869
70
Collector v Day 1871
71
Hepburn v Griswold 1870
73
Knox v Lee and Parker v Davis 1871
77
The Slaughterhouse Cases 1873
79
Bradwell v Illinois 1873
84
References
85
Legacy and Impact
87

Nathan Clifford
37
Noah H Swayne
39
Samuel F Miller
41
David Davis
43
Stephen J Field
46
William Strong
48
Joseph P Bradley
50
Ward Hunt
52
Major Decisions
55
Cummings v Missouri 1867
58
Ex Parte Garland 1867
59
Ex Parte McCardle 1869
62
Mississippi v Johnson 1867
66
Texas v White 1869
67
Crandall v Nevada 1868
68
State Authority
88
Due Process in Wartime
95
Conclusion
100
References
101
Reference Materials
103
Key People Laws and Events
105
Documents
173
Chronology
203
Table of Cases
211
Glossary
213
Annotated Bibliography
225
Index
231
About the Author
247
Urheberrecht

Häufige Begriffe und Wortgruppen

Beliebte Passagen

Seite 57 - The Constitution of the United States is a law for rulers and people, equally in war and in peace, and covers with the shield of its protection all classes of men, at all times, and under all circumstances.
Seite 176 - Plainly, the central idea of secession is the essence of anarchy. A majority held in restraint by constitutional checks and limitations, and always changing easily with deliberate changes of popular opinions and sentiments, is the only true sovereign of a free people.
Seite 173 - I have no purpose, directly or indirectly, to interfere with the institution of slavery in the States where it exists. I believe I have no lawful right to do so, and I have no inclination to do so.

Über den Autor (2004)

Jonathan Lurie teaches American legal history at Rutgers University, New Brunswick, NJ.

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