Three full-length books on Justice Harlan are currently available: Floyd B. Clark , The Constitutional Doctrines of Justice Harlan 32nd, no. 4 ( Baltimore, 1915), a doctoral dissertation that surveys his Supreme Court decisions; F. B. Latham , The Great Dissenter: John Marshall Harlan ( New York, 1970), a biography; and M. C. A. Porter, John Marshall Harlan and the Laissez-Faire Courts (University of Chicago, 1970), a doctoral dissertation. A number of journal articles about Harlan have appeared, including two that study his attitudes toward the legal rights of African Americans: Alan F. Westin's "John Marshall Harlan and the Constitutional Rights of Negroes: The Transformation of a Southerner," 66 Yale Law Journal 637 ( 1957), and David G. Farrelly's "Justice Harlan's Dissent in the Pollock Case," 24 Southern California Law Review 175 ( 1951). Louis Hartz's "John M. Harlan in Kentucky, 1855-1877," 14 Filson Club Historical Quarterly 17 ( 1940), gathered valuable material on Harlan's early career. Excellent discussion pieces include Richard F. Watt and Richard M. Orlikoff , "The Coming Vindication of Mr. Justice Harlan," 44 Illinois Law Review 13 ( 1949), and Edward F. Waite, "How 'Eccentric' Was Mr. Justice Harlan?" 37 Minnesota Law Review 173 ( 1953). A succinct survey is Westin's "Mr. Justice Harlan," in Allison Dunham and Philip B. Kurland, eds., Mr. Justice ( Chicago, 1964).