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The jurisprudential vision of Justice Antonin Scalia

Author: David A Schultz; Christopher E Smith
Publisher: Lanham, Md. : Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, ©1996.
Series: Studies in American constitutionalism.
Edition/Format:   Book : Biography : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
When Antonin Scalia was appointed to the Supreme Court in 1986, conservatives hoped he would become the intellectual leader of President Reagan's judicial counterrevolution. In this first book-length analysis of Scalia's jurisprudence, David A. Schultz and Christopher E. Smith argue that Scalia's impact has been neither what conservatives hoped nor what liberals feared. The authors examine Scalia's political and
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Additional Physical Format: Online version:
Schultz, David A. (David Andrew), 1958-
Jurisprudential vision of Justice Antonin Scalia.
Lanham, Md. : Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, c1996
(OCoLC)605146009
Online version:
Schultz, David A. (David Andrew), 1958-
Jurisprudential vision of Justice Antonin Scalia.
Lanham, Md. : Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, c1996
(OCoLC)609685407
Named Person: Antonin Scalia; Antonin Scalia; Antonin Scalia
Material Type: Biography
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: David A Schultz; Christopher E Smith
ISBN: 0847681319 9780847681310 0847681327 9780847681327
OCLC Number: 33405529
Description: xxv, 245 p. ; 24 cm.
Contents: Property rights and the emergence of a post-Carolene Products jurisprudence --
Constitutional interpretation and the political process --
Statutory interpretation and legislative politics --
The institutions of American government --
Freedom of religion --
Freedom of speech --
Freedom of press and association --
Criminal justice and the majoritarian process --
A different kind of conservative.
Series Title: Studies in American constitutionalism.
Responsibility: David A. Schultz & Christopher E. Smith.

Abstract:

When Antonin Scalia was appointed to the Supreme Court in 1986, conservatives hoped he would become the intellectual leader of President Reagan's judicial counterrevolution. In this first book-length analysis of Scalia's jurisprudence, David A. Schultz and Christopher E. Smith argue that Scalia's impact has been neither what conservatives hoped nor what liberals feared. The authors examine Scalia's political and judicial philosophy and they outline the areas of the law.

that Scalia has most profoundly affected, particularly constitutional protections for property rights. Citing Scalia's use of judicial review to check legislative power and his attempts to limit several types of individual rights developed during the Warren and Burger courts, the authors conclude that Scalia's decisions reflect an effort to create a post-Carolene Products jurisprudence and to form a new pattern of assumptions regarding the role of the Supreme Court in.

American society. This is essential reading for students, scholars, and anyone interested in the Supreme Court and constitutional law.

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