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|Named Person:||Thurgood Marshall; Thurgood Marshall|
|All Authors / Contributors:||
Roger L Goldman; Thurgood Marshall; David Gallen
Includes a selection of the judicial opinions of Thurgood Marshall.
|Description:||509 pages ; 25 cm|
|Contents:||I. Recollections of Thurgood Marshall. William J. Brennan, Jr., from "A Tribute to Justice Thurgood Marshall" Randall Bland, from Private Pressure on Public Law: The Making of an Advocate. The NAACP and the Struggle for Legal Equality: 1915-1944. A Decade of Decision: 1945-1955. Signs in the Wind: 1956-1961. Juan Williams, "Marshall's Law" Constance Baker Motley, "My Personal Debt to Thurgood Marshall" Paul Gewirtz, "Thurgood Marshall" Glen Darbyshire, "Clerking for Justice Marshall" Martha Minow, from "A Tribute to Justice Thurgood Marshall" Robert Carter, from "A Tribute to Justice Thurgood Marshall" Stephen L. Carter, "Living Without the Judge" --
II. The Jurisprudence of Justice Thurgood Marshall --
III. The Opinions of Justice Thurgood Marshall. Stanley v. State of Georgia. Grayned v. City of Rockford. Clark, Secretary of the Interior v. Community for Creative Nonviolence. The Florida Star v. B.J.F. Schneckloth v. Bustamonte. New York v. Quarles. Powell v. Texas. Furman v. Georgia. Bounds v. Smith. Ake v. Oklahoma. Belle Terre v. Boraas. Kelley v. Johnson. Zablocki v. Redhail. Milliken v. Bradley. City of Richmond v. J.A. Croson Co.
|Responsibility:||Roger Goldman with David Gallen.|
Established a record that to this day stands unparalleled in American judicial history. In 1967 he joined that court and served as an associate justice until his retirement in 1991. The first section of Thurgood Marshall: Justice For All offers nine recollections of Marshall as a man, an attorney, a federal judge and a justice. Seven of these pieces were written by people who either clerked for Marshall or worked closely with him at the NAACP or United States Supreme.
Court. Together they comprise an intimately detailed portrait of the associate justice whose wit has become as famous as his wisdom. In the second section of the book, a comprehensive essay by Roger Goldman, a professor of constitutional law, examines Marshall's jurisprudence and philosophy as an associate Supreme Court justice. It focuses on those issues that Marshall most passionately espoused--civil rights, the First Amendment, the Fourth Amendment, education.
Poverty. The third section of the book, a selection of the opinions and dissents that Marshall himself wrote as an associate justice on the Supreme Court, illuminates Marshall's particular sensitivity to the issues discussed by Goldman in his essay. It pointedly illustrates too Marshall's compassion, intelligence, incisiveness, and genius.