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Museletter: September 2006, Caroline L. Osborne Sep 2006

Museletter: September 2006, Caroline L. Osborne

Museletter

This Issue:

Resarching the Constitution by Caroline Osborne

Library News

But What If We Don't Have It?: Making Interlibrary Loan Requests by Gail Zwirner, Head of Access Services

Computer Tips by Kimberly Wiseman


Museletter: August 2006, Caroline L. Osborne Aug 2006

Museletter: August 2006, Caroline L. Osborne

Museletter

This Issue:

Welcome New and Returning Students by Timothy L. Coggins

What You See is Not All You Get! By Sally Wambold

Got Questions? Bring 'em on! By John R. Barden

Greetings from the Law Library's Access Services Department by Gail Zwirner


Richmond Law Magazine: Summer 2006 Jul 2006

Richmond Law Magazine: Summer 2006

Richmond Law Magazine

Features:

Righting Wrongs

Family Values

Blogs

The Mediators


Museletter: April 2006, Caroline L. Osborne Apr 2006

Museletter: April 2006, Caroline L. Osborne

Museletter

This Issue:

Ten Tips for a Successful Summer by Gail Zwirner and Caroline Osborne

Law at the Movies: 16 Blocks

2006 Summer Project

Carrel Information

[Summer 2006 Hours]


Museletter: March 2006, Caroline L. Osborne Mar 2006

Museletter: March 2006, Caroline L. Osborne

Museletter

This Issue:

Challenging Library Materials -- Community or Individual Decisions? by Timothy Coggins

Bridging the Gap at the University of Richmond by Joyce Manna Janto


Museletter: February 2006, Caroline L. Osborne Feb 2006

Museletter: February 2006, Caroline L. Osborne

Museletter

This Issue:

What's in an Old Lawyer's Attic? by John Barden

Pro Se / praw siy, pro say / A non-lawyer representing oneself in court without retaining a lawyer.

Citation Questions?


University Of Richmond Bulletin: Catalog Of The T.C. Williams School Of Law For 2006-2008, University Of Richmond Jan 2006

University Of Richmond Bulletin: Catalog Of The T.C. Williams School Of Law For 2006-2008, University Of Richmond

Law School Catalogues

Method of Instruction

The educational program of the law school is designed to equip its graduates to render the highest quality of legal services, while instilling a sense of professional responsibility. Students are trained in the analysis and solution of legal problems by the application of logical reasoning. The course of study is not designed to teach legal rules, but rather to provide a foundation for the application and analysis of the law and the development of professional skills. The traditional case method of instruction is used in many courses. However, clinical education and courses devoted to various professional skills ...


Museletter: January 2006, Caroline L. Osborne Jan 2006

Museletter: January 2006, Caroline L. Osborne

Museletter

This Issue:

Sit Where You Please: Challenges to Virginia's Segregated Seating Laws by John Barden

Fall Exams -- Law Library Open 24-Hours by Timothy Coggins

[Spring 2006 Hours]


Richmond Law Magazine: Winter 2006 Jan 2006

Richmond Law Magazine: Winter 2006

Richmond Law Magazine

Features:

How Judges Judge

Balkans in the Balance

Varied Vocations

Proud History, Bright Future