From Library Journal
Copyright 1997 Reed Business Information, Inc. --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
Scalia's Constitutional theories and beliefs lock this country into the 1700's.Published 2 months ago by RJT
Though I am card-carrying living constitution advocate, and though I philosophically dispute just about everything Scalia believes, he argued his case in an often cogent always... Read morePublished 5 months ago by Amazon Customer
I bought this book at a price higher than other cheaper versions simply because the sales description stated it was a collectible. The book arrived like any other ordinary copy. Read morePublished 11 months ago by T. Luong
This is a difficult book to rate. Not because of the content but because of the man. Scalia purports to be a strict constructionist but based on his interpretation! Read morePublished 21 months ago by Really!
I agree with most of Justice Scalia's opinions, so I thoroughly enjoyed his essay. It was also interesting to read the responses that are also published in this book.Published on April 22, 2013 by Laurie Buchanan
This is Scalia's effort to justify the application of original intent to the task of being a justice on the Supreme Court. Read morePublished on September 5, 2012 by Dr. Redhawk
Like his opinions, this book is tendentious, fatuous, and costive. That's all I have to say, but I had to add this to meet the 20-word minimum for a review.Published on July 13, 2012 by R. Schwartz
This book is not an easy read but it is an important read. For those of us who believe (as I formerly did) that legislators' intent should form a basis for interpretation of a... Read morePublished on October 22, 2011 by R. L. Wexelblat
I read the text by Scalia at about the same time as I read Active liberty by Stephen Breyer. I found Scalia's text fun and informative, but Breyer's book wise and informative. Read morePublished on January 10, 2011 by Knut L. Seip