Fallacies of the Law [review-book]

1908 Michigan law review  
Known as the Early Journal Content, this set of works include research articles, news, letters, and other writings published in more than 200 of the oldest leading academic journals. The works date from the mid--seventeenth to the early twentieth centuries. We encourage people to read and share the Early Journal Content openly and to tell others that this resource exists. People may post this content online or redistribute in any way for non--commercial purposes. Read more about Early Journal
more » ... out Early Journal Content at http://about.jstor.org/participate--jstor/individuals/early-journal--content. JSTOR is a digital library of academic journals, books, and primary source objects. JSTOR helps people discover, use, and build upon a wide range of content through a powerful research and teaching platform, and preserves this content for future generations. JSTOR is part of ITHAKA, a not--for--profit organization that also includes Ithaka S+R and Portico. For more information about JSTOR, please contact support@jstor.org. MICHIGAN LAW REVIEW MICHIGAN LAW REVIEW MICHIGAN LAW REVIEW that the collection of subjects that the author has made might better have been developed under the head of Title to Real Property. But notwithstanding this criticism, the writer is quite sure that the practitioner who is familiar with the plan of the work will find it a convenient and useful book, and that it is usually accurate in its text and in the citation of authorities. H. B. H. FALLACIES OF THE LAW. By Henry S. Wilcox, of the Chicago Bar. Chicago: Legal Literature Co., I907, pp. 206. This is the fourth of a series by the author on kindred themes. The preceding volumes have already been reviewed (See MICHIGAN LAW REVIEW, Vol. V, pp. 156, 308, 494) . Very little can be said in criticism of this number which has not already been said in regard to the other members of the series. By way of commendation one may say that the present volume is somewhat more restrained than its predecessors in its denunciations of the evils, real and imaginary, which the author condemns. It avoids, too, the rhythmical prose of the FRAILTIES OF THE JURY. The series as a whole may serve a useful purpose amidst the literature of expose, which has had such a run during the past few years, but one can not help growing a little weary of the utterances of a reformer who gives us such an infinite deal of destructive criticism with so little of the constructive.
doi:10.2307/1274249 fatcat:n4gqt7cuprez7jd5edwzqxc2mm