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Articles 1 - 9 of 9

Full-Text Articles in Law

Virginia Bar Exam, July 2003, Section 1 Jul 2003

Virginia Bar Exam, July 2003, Section 1

Virginia Bar Exam Archive

No abstract provided.


Virginia Bar Exam, July 2003, Section 2 Jul 2003

Virginia Bar Exam, July 2003, Section 2

Virginia Bar Exam Archive

No abstract provided.


Virginia Bar Exam, February 2003, Section 2 Feb 2003

Virginia Bar Exam, February 2003, Section 2

Virginia Bar Exam Archive

No abstract provided.


Virginia Bar Exam, February 2003, Section 1 Feb 2003

Virginia Bar Exam, February 2003, Section 1

Virginia Bar Exam Archive

No abstract provided.


Legal Separation: The Relationship Between Law School And The Central University In The Late Nineteenth Century, Mark Bartholomew Jan 2003

Legal Separation: The Relationship Between Law School And The Central University In The Late Nineteenth Century, Mark Bartholomew

Journal Articles

Using Yale Law School as an example, this Article describes the interaction between university-affiliated law schools and the larger university during a crucial period in the development of legal education: the last third of the nineteenth century. At the same time, the Article contrasts Yale with other law schools of the day to show what made Yale unique and how Yale’s nineteenth-century idiosyncrasies would come to shape legal education at other schools in the twentieth century. Part I examines the university administration’s attitude toward the law school and how it typified law school-university relations in the late nineteenth ...


Opening Remarks, Gary A. Munneke Jan 2003

Opening Remarks, Gary A. Munneke

Elisabeth Haub School of Law Faculty Publications

Interestingly, there is hardly any scholarship, and very little discussion, about the MacCrate Report outside of the clinical and skills programs in the traditional segments of legal education. I am not a clinician, although in the past I have taught courses in interviewing and counseling, and negotiations. I teach Law Practice Management and Professional Responsibility, which address professional skills and values; but I teach Torts as well, and my Torts colleagues, like teachers in other traditional subjects, really do not focus on these issues very much. So, one of the things I wanted to do with this symposium was to ...


A Response To Thomas Steele, Gary A. Munneke Jan 2003

A Response To Thomas Steele, Gary A. Munneke

Elisabeth Haub School of Law Faculty Publications

The problem with adjunct professors teaching a course in law practice management is that they really are not in a position to think and write about the big issues, the way that full-time faculty members are; they generally have full-time responsibilities in a law firm. The law practice management field loses something valuable when so many of its teachers are part time. Although these professors bring practical experience to the classroom, they do not contribute in a larger way to the law school curriculum as a whole, or to the literature of the legal profession.


A Response To Russell Pearce, John A. Humbach Jan 2003

A Response To Russell Pearce, John A. Humbach

Elisabeth Haub School of Law Faculty Publications

There is not very much to criticize in what Professor Pearce has said about the MacCrate Report. Mostly, therefore, I will just amplify some of the points that I regard as among the most important. Before that, however, I want to mention some quibbles. First, I have always been bothered a bit when people describe the lawyer's role as that of a hired gun. The term “hired gun” is (if you'll pardon the expression) loaded. It does not, moreover, correctly capture either the good or the questionable of what lawyers actually try to do when representing their clients ...


The Real-World Shift In Criminal Procedure, Stephanos Bibas Jan 2003

The Real-World Shift In Criminal Procedure, Stephanos Bibas

Faculty Scholarship at Penn Law

No abstract provided.