|1. Introduction: The Court as Cultural Barometer , ||3|
|2. Watching Ourselves: The Thomas Hearings
and National Character, ||9|
|Inequality as Equality , ||10|
|Offensiveness as Virtue , ||14|
|Careerism and Sexual Equality , ||16|
|Careerism and Responsibility , ||20|
|Moralism and Opportunism , ||24|
|3. Shaping Law: Elitism and Democracy in the Bork Hearings , ||27|
|Bork against the Mainstream , ||28|
|Bork as the Mainstream , ||31|
|4. Marching on Constitution Avenue: Public Protest
and the Court, ||45|
|Judges as Politicians , ||47|
|Marching and Advocacy , ||51|
|Legalism, Realism, and Edwin Meese's Heresy , ||56|
|5. Speaking before All Others: Interpretation as the
Suppression of Disagreement, ||61|
|Legal Traditions and Constitutional Rights , ||66|
|Political Resistance and the Expansion of Rights , ||71|
Questia, a part of Gale, Cengage Learning. www.questia.com
Book title: Judicial Power and American Character:Censoring Ourselves in an Anxious Age.
Contributors: Robert F. Nagel - Author.
Publisher: Oxford University Press.
Place of publication: New York.
Publication year: 1994.
Page number: ix.
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