Overview

Number Of Justices


Related Overviews

Richard Edward O'Connor (1851—1912)

Judiciary Act of 1789

Samuel Walker Griffith (1845—1920) lawyer and politician in Australia

Sir Edmund Barton (1849—1920) prime minister of Australia

See all related overviews in Oxford Index » »

 

'Number Of Justices' can also refer to...

Number of Justices

Justices, Number Of

Number of Justices

Stephen P. Frank. Crime, Cultural Conflict, and Justice in Rural Russia, 1856–1914.. (Studies on the History of Society and Culture, number 31.) Berkeley and Los Angeles: University of California Press. 1999. Pp. xxii, 352. $55.00

Clare V. McKanna The Trial of “Indian Joe”: Race and Justice in the Nineteenth‐Century West. (Law in the American West, number 7.) Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press. 2003. Pp. xii, 155. $35.00

Yuma Totani. The Tokyo War Crimes Trial: The Pursuit of Justice in the Wake of World War II. (Harvard East Asian Monographs, number 299.) Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Asia Center. 2008. Pp. xiv, 335. $39.95

Paul Brand. Kings, Barons and Justices: The Making and Enforcement of Legislation in Thirteenth-Century England. (Cambridge Studies in Medieval Life and Thought, number 56.) New York: Cambridge University Press. 2003. Pp. xix, 508. $90.00

Elizabeth Kolsky. Colonial Justice in British India: White Violence and the Rule of Law. (Cambridge Studies in Indian History and Society, number 17.) New York: Cambridge University Press. 2010. Pp. xi, 252. $95.00.

Louise Barnett. Atrocity and American Military Justice in Southeast Asia: Trial by Army. (Routledge Studies in the Modern History of Asia, number 64.) New York: Routledge. 2010. Pp. xiii, 278. $130.00

Jeremy Hayhoe. Enlightened Feudalism: Seigneurial Justice and Village Society in Eighteenth-Century Northern Burgundy. (Changing Perspectives on Early Modern Europe, number 10.) Rochester, N.Y.: University of Rochester Press. 2008. Pp. xii, 309. $80.00

 

More Like This

Show all results sharing this subject:

  • Law

GO

Show Summary Details

Quick Reference

The Constitution does not specify the size of the Supreme Court's membership. Consequently, administrative and political considerations have determined the varied statutory number of positions on that bench. The Judiciary ...

Subjects: Law.


Reference entries

Users without a subscription are not able to see the full content. Please, subscribe or login to access all content.