If you are a trial lawyer, or if you find trials and legal dramas interesting, you should read this book.
I've probably read this book ten or twelve times, but not just to get useful tips: Sometimes I pick it up for fun, and lay people will enjoy it hugely.
Also, if you have kids this book can be helpful (especially Chapter 4, 'Cross Examination of the Perjured Witness').
Used from department stores to flea markets and in relationships. Read it. Prepare. Win.Published 27 days ago by Stained Water
This is an excellent book for any lawyer and is entertaining. I have read it three times and learn something each time.Published 4 months ago by william g. hughes
This is the ultimate classic on cross examination technique. It is required reading for every trial lawyer. Don't go to court without it.Published 9 months ago by Thomas Baker
For some reason, this book is considered a classic. In law school, it was assigned reading in our Evidence class, even though it has very little to do with the law of evidence and... Read morePublished 12 months ago by Uberfiend
A fascinating read although at times a bit dry. Practical and theoretical advise for the advocate of law whether practicing in the US or UK. Read morePublished 15 months ago by Victor Saraiva
I purchased this for my fiance, he is in law school. Apparently he refers to it a lot because it so informative.Published on April 26, 2011 by Jherria
I first read this book in college--before almost all of you were born. I went to law school and I've been practicing law for more years than I like to admit. Read morePublished on September 26, 2010 by OldNewEnglander
This is actually a great management and sales book written by a lawyer for lawyers. Wellman explains techniques to elicit answers in the most revealing way in a courtroom... Read morePublished on February 23, 2010 by Eric A. Karl
It is a collection of war stories, most applicable but some less so. Though is is of another age, mainly 19th, early 20th century, it does well illustrate basic principles of the... Read morePublished on March 31, 2009 by D. Frazier