Table of contents for The American judicial tradition : profiles of leading American judges / by G. Edward White.

Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog.

Note: Contents data are machine generated based on pre-publication provided by the publisher. Contents may have variations from the printed book or be incomplete or contain other coding.

Preface to Third Edition
Preface to Expanded Edition
Ch1 	John Marshall and the Genesis of the Tradition
Ch2 	Kent, Story, and Shaw: The Judicial Function and Property Rights
Ch3 	Roger Taney and the Limits of Judicial Power
Ch4 	Political Ideologies, Professional Norms, and the State Judiciary in the Late Nineteenth Century: Cooley and Doe
Ch5 	John Marshall Harlan I: The Precursor
Ch6 	The Tradition at the Close of the Nineteenth Century
Ch7 	Holmes, Brandeis, and the Origins of Judicial Liberalism
Ch8 	Hughes and Stone: Ironies of the Chief Justiceship
Ch9 	Personal versus Impersonal Judging: The Dilemmas of Robert Jackson
Ch10 	Cardozo, Learned Hand, and Frank: The Dialectic of Freedom and Constraint
Ch11 	Rationality and Intuition in the Process of Judging: Roger Traynor
Ch12 	The Mosaic of the Warren Court: Frankfurter, Black, Warren, and Harlan
Ch13 	The Anti-Judge: William O. Douglas and the Ambiguities of Individuality
Ch14 	The Burger Court and the Idea of "Transition" in the American Judicial Tradition
Ch15 	The Unexpectedness of the Rehnquist Court
Ch16 	The Tradtion and the Future
Appendix: Chronology of Judicial Service
Bibliographical Note

Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:

Judges -- United States -- Biography.
United States. Supreme Court -- History.