Written in Lord Denning's familiar vivid, staccato style, Landmarks in the Law discusses cases and characters whose names will be known to all readers, grouped together under headings such as High Treason, Freedom of the Press, and Murder. Thus, for example, the chapter on High Treason tells the stories of Sir Walter Raleigh, Sir Roger Casement, and William Joyce - three very different cases, the first occurring nearly 350 years before the last, but each one raising
constitutional issues of the greatest importance.
PART ONE. ; High Treason ; PART TWO. ; Torture and Bribery ; PART THREE. ; The Chancellor's Foot ; PART FOUR. ; Martyrdom ; PART FIVE. ; Freedom of Assembly ; PART SIX. ; Matrimonial Affairs ; PART SEVEN. ; Freedom of the Individual ; PART EIGHT. ; International Terrorism ; PART NINE. ; General Warrants ; PART TEN. ; Freedom of the Press ; PART ELEVEN. ; Persecution ; PART TWELVE. ; Murder ; PART THIRTEEN. ; My Most Important Case ; Epilogue ; Index