Clarence Darrow was one of this country's most influential lawyers.  In this excellent book he sets forth his thoughts on numerous subjects from 'What is Crime?' to Homicide and Sex Crimes.
        Loaded with information for courtroom arguments, this book is mandatory reading for any attorney or law student, and will enlighten any person interested in our criminal justice system.
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 -  by Clarence Darrow
        In the days of our Civil War, the date etched into people's minds was when President Abraham Lincoln was shot dead as he attended Our American Cousin at Ford’s Theater on April 14, 1865.
        This book chronicles the events leading up to the assassination, to the death of the killer John Wilkes Booth on April 26, 1865, and the subsequent hangings of the other conspirators.
 -  by George Alfred Townsend
        H. B. Irving decided not to use his legal education to practice law, but instead spent his time between a successful career as a stage actor and chronicling these remarkable criminals.
        Included in this volume are ten infamous characters who made headlines in their day, including Dr. Castaing, Professor Webster, the mysterious Mr. Holmes, the Widow Gras, and more.
 -  by Harry B. Irving
        Most crimes are not solved by CSI teams but by hardworking detectives performing the thankless day-to-day legwork that has been a hallmark of policemen for hundreds of years.
        This book disects eleven fascinating cases that include a talented freehand check forger, a 500-million-dollar fraud scheme involving Central Park, a stolen Stradivarius violin, and many more.
 -  by Arthur Train, former D.A. of New York County
        This book is square one for any person seriously interested in criminology; it presents one of the first complete compilations of studies on the relationships between criminals and the rest of society.
        Morrison leaves no stone unturned: the reader will even learn the average height and weight of upper-class criminals as compared to those of the middle working class.
 -  by William Douglas Morrison
        This book features a group of essays written by District Attorney Arthur Train between 1905 and 1910 and chronicles some of the most famous cases that came across his desk.
        Train adds insight as to the way witnesses were looked upon in the early days of the twentieth century — especially female witnesses — and reveals trial tricks used by attorneys.
 -  by Arthur Train, former D.A. of New York County
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