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Author Steinfeld, Robert J., author
Title "To save the people from themselves" : the emergence of American judicial review and the transformation of constitutions / Robert J. Steinfeld, State University of New York
Imprint Cambridge, United Kingdom ; New York, NY : Cambridge University Press, 2021
©2021
book jacket
LOCATION CALL # STATUS OPACMSG BARCODE
 Modern History Library  347.7312 S822    AVAILABLE    30550100700747
 RCHSS Library  KF4575 S74 2021    AVAILABLE    30560400697592
 人文社會聯圖  KF4575 .S74 2021    AVAILABLE    30660020263260
Descript xii, 438 pages ; 24 cm
text txt rdacontent
unmediated n rdamedia
volume nc rdacarrier
Series Cambridge historical studies in American law and society
Cambridge historical studies in American law and society
Note Includes bibliographical references and index
Introduction -- The largely "legislative" character of the ("horizontal" "vertical") constitutional checks placed on Colonial legislatures -- The traditional nature of the first written constitutions and the role of legislatures as their primary expounders -- Restoring "legislative" review of the laws : the New York Constitution of 1777 -- Supplementing traditional legislative "Revision" with judicial review : the New Jersey Case of Holmes V. Walton, 1779-1780 -- The debate over judicial review in the Virginia Court of Appeals : the Case of the Prisoners, 1782 -- The reappearance of "vertical" judicial review in the Case of Rutgers v. Waddington, New York, 1784 -- The successful battle to establish judicial review in New Hampshire : the Ten Pound Act Cases, 1786-87, and their Aftermath -- Judicial review and legislative supremacy in Rhode Island : the Case of Trevett v. Weeden, 1786, and its aftermath -- The struggle between traditional onstitutionalism and the Constitution of Judicial Review in North Carolina : the Case of Bayard v. Singleton, 1786-87, and its aftermath -- Judicial review and the fate of traditional constitutionalism at the federal convention
"The Structure of Colonial Governments American colonial governments, which were established over the course of the 17th and early 18th centuries, took, as is well known, one of three basic forms. They were organized either as royal, proprietary, or corporate colonies. By the middle of the 18th century, the majority of colonies (8 of the 13) had been taken under the direct rule of the British Monarch. 3 colonies remained proprietorships, Maryland, Pennsylvania, and Delaware, which "[u]ntil the Revolution ... had [a separate legislature but] the same governor as Pennsylvania." Only two, Connecticut and Rhode Island, retained their status as corporate colonies"-- Provided by publisher
Subject Judicial review -- United States -- History -- 18th century
Alt Title To save the people from themselves
Emergence of American judicial review and the transformation of constitutions
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