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The Making of Modern Law collections
The Making of Modern Law collections deliver primary
source documents in digital format to support the needs of law
librarians, law faculty, legal historians, practicing attorneys, pre-law
and law students, and legal bibliographers. These collections make it
possible for any library to support
legal research and coursework in nearly every area of Anglo-American law
since the 16th century.
These resources provide the content
necessary to trace the evolution of historical and contemporary legal
study in the U.S., Britain and Europe during periods of monumental
change. They also support and complement the traditional study of law by
featuring valuable literature from the most influential British and
American legal thinkers.
The Making of Modern Law: Legal Treatises, 1800–1926
This unique digital collection
covers the watershed period of legal development during the 19th and early 20th
centuries and is the world’s most comprehensive full-text collection of
Anglo-American legal treatises of the period.
|The Making of Modern Law: U.S. Supreme Court Records and Briefs,
The Making of Modern Law: U.S. Supreme Court Records and Briefs, 1832–1978
contains the world's most comprehensive online collection of records and briefs
brought before the US's highest court by leading legal practitioners — many
who later became judges and associates of the court.
|The Making of Modern Law: Trials, 1600–1926|
The Making of Modern Law: Trials, 1600–1926 describes the courtroom
dramas that rocked society in America, the British Empire and the world. This
fully searchable digital collection includes unofficially published accounts of
trials; official trial documents, briefs and arguments; and official records of
legislative proceedings, administrative proceedings and arbitrations.
The Making of
Modern Law: Primary Sources, 1620–1926
of Modern Law: Primary Sources, 1620-1926 contains a virtual goldmine of
information for researchers of American legal history — a fully searchable
digital archive of the published records of the American colonies, documents
published by state constitutional conventions, state codes, city charters, law
dictionaries, digests and more.
of Modern Law: Primary Sources II, 1763–1970
Making of Modern Law: Primary Sources II, 1763-1970 supports far-reaching
research in legal and social history, from the 18th century to the era following
World War II.
|The Making of Modern Law: Foreign, Comparative and International
for the study of international law and history, The Making of Modern Law:
Foreign, Comparative and International Law, 1600-1926, is an invaluable
collection of legal treatises, historical records and works from the 17th
century to the beginning of the 20th century.
The Making of Modern Law:
Foreign Primary Sources, 1600-1970
Legal historians need superseded
codes in an easy-to-find online form – and Foreign Primary Sources, 1600-1970
offers libraries this content. Foreign Primary Sources, 1600-1970 complements
the collection of treatises found in Foreign, Comparative and International Law
1600-1926. Importantly, it provides an interpretive analysis with books on
codes, the “primary sources” of law. This archive will operate as the first of
two parts, with the second part covering southern Europe, Latin America, and
jurisdictions outside Europe.
The Making of Modern Law: Foreign Primary Sources, Part II
The Making of Modern Law:
Foreign Primary Sources, Part II is a digital collection of historical
legal codes and similar statutory materials, as well as commentaries on codes,
drawn from Spain, Portugal, Italy, Latin America, Canada, Australia, New
Zealand, Africa, and Asia.