Book/Printed Material The fourteenth amendment to the Constitution considered : the right to pursue any lawful trade or avocation, without other restraint than such as equally affects all persons, is one of the privileges of citizens of the United States which can-not be abridged by state legislation : dissenting opinions of Mr. Justice Field, Mr. Justice Bradley, and Mr. Justice Swayne, of U.S. Supreme Court, in the New Orleans slaughter-house cases.

About this Item

Title
The fourteenth amendment to the Constitution considered : the right to pursue any lawful trade or avocation, without other restraint than such as equally affects all persons, is one of the privileges of citizens of the United States which can-not be abridged by state legislation : dissenting opinions of Mr. Justice Field, Mr. Justice Bradley, and Mr. Justice Swayne, of U.S. Supreme Court, in the New Orleans slaughter-house cases.
Summary
This legal case probes the intent and scope of the 13th, 14th, and 15th amendments to the U.S. Constitution. The justices give a broad defense of individual civil rights as protected from infringement by state laws (the case involves business regulations in Louisiana, not race relations).
Contributor Names
Field, Stephen J. (Stephen Johnson), 1816-1899.
Bradley, Joseph P., 1813-1892.
Swayne, Noah Haynes, 1804-1884.
Daniel Murray Pamphlet Collection (Library of Congress)
Created / Published
[Washington, D.C.?] : Chas. W. Gordon, Printer, 1873.
Subject Headings
-  United States.--Constitution.--14th Amendment
-  Slaughtering and slaughter-houses--Law and legislation--Louisiana--New Orleans
Notes
-  Also available in digital form on the Library of Congress Web site.
-  LC copy has corrections in ink throughout the text.
Medium
39 p. ; 22 cm.
Call Number/Physical Location
E449 .D16 vol. 23, no. 27
Digital Id
http://hdl.loc.gov/loc.rbc/lcrbmrp.t2327
Library of Congress Control Number
91898523
Online Format
image
online text
pdf
Description
This legal case probes the intent and scope of the 13th, 14th, and 15th amendments to the U.S. Constitution. The justices give a broad defense of individual civil rights as protected from infringement by state laws (the case involves business regulations in Louisiana, not race relations).
LCCN Permalink
https://lccn.loc.gov/91898523
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Citations are generated automatically from bibliographic data as a convenience, and may not be complete or accurate.

Chicago citation style:

Field, Stephen J, Joseph P Bradley, Noah Haynes Swayne, and Daniel Murray Pamphlet Collection. The fourteenth amendment to the Constitution considered: the right to pursue any lawful trade or avocation, without other restraint than such as equally affects all persons, is one of the privileges of citizens of the United States which can-not be abridged by state legislation: dissenting opinions of Mr. Justice Field, Mr. Justice Bradley, and Mr. Justice Swayne, of U.S. Supreme Court, in the New Orleans slaughter-house cases. [Washington, D.C.?: Chas. W. Gordon, Printer, 1873] Pdf. https://www.loc.gov/item/91898523/.

APA citation style:

Field, S. J., Bradley, J. P., Swayne, N. H. & Daniel Murray Pamphlet Collection. (1873) The fourteenth amendment to the Constitution considered: the right to pursue any lawful trade or avocation, without other restraint than such as equally affects all persons, is one of the privileges of citizens of the United States which can-not be abridged by state legislation: dissenting opinions of Mr. Justice Field, Mr. Justice Bradley, and Mr. Justice Swayne, of U.S. Supreme Court, in the New Orleans slaughter-house cases. [Washington, D.C.?: Chas. W. Gordon, Printer] [Pdf] Retrieved from the Library of Congress, https://www.loc.gov/item/91898523/.

MLA citation style:

Field, Stephen J, et al. The fourteenth amendment to the Constitution considered: the right to pursue any lawful trade or avocation, without other restraint than such as equally affects all persons, is one of the privileges of citizens of the United States which can-not be abridged by state legislation: dissenting opinions of Mr. Justice Field, Mr. Justice Bradley, and Mr. Justice Swayne, of U.S. Supreme Court, in the New Orleans slaughter-house cases. [Washington, D.C.?: Chas. W. Gordon, Printer, 1873] Pdf. Retrieved from the Library of Congress, <www.loc.gov/item/91898523/>.