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xi, 362 pages, 12 unnumbered pages of plates : illustrations ; 25 cm
  • Introduction
  • Family, education and politics, 1893-1921
  • In the service of the free state, 1922-1932
  • Serving de Valera, 1932-1936
  • Towards a new constitution, 1932-1936
  • Drafting the new constitution, August 1936-July 1937
  • The shaping of the Constitution
  • The Constitution of Ireland, 1937 : contemporary reaction
  • Assessment of the Constitution
  • John J. Hearne : constitution-maker and civil servant.
Law Library (Crown)
xviii, 296 pages ; 24 cm
  • Introduction / Laura Cahillane, James Gallen and Tom Hickey
  • In defence of judicial innovation and constitutional evolution / Fiona de Londras
  • Reappraising judicial supremacy in the Irish constitutional tradition / Eoin Daly
  • Unenumerated personal rights : the legacy of Ryan v. Attorney General / Gerard Hogan
  • Judges and the idea of "principle" in constitutional adjudication / Tom Hickey
  • O'Keeffe v. Ireland : overview and analysis / James Gallen
  • The jurisdiction of the European Court of Human Rights and the case of O'Keeffe v. Hickey / Adrian Hardiman
  • Subsidiarity of ECHR and O'Keeffe v. Ireland : a response to Mr. Justice Hardiman / Conor O'Mahony
  • Judicial appointments in Ireland : the potential for reform / Laura Cahillane
  • Merit, diversity and interpretative communities : the (non-party) politics of judicial appointments and constitutional adjudication / David Kenny
  • Speaking to power : mechanisms for judicial-executive dialogue / John O'Dowd
  • The Irish Constitution "from below" : squatting families versus property rights in Dublin, 1967-71 / Thomas Murray
  • "The union makes us strong" : National Union of Railwaymen v. Sullivan and the demise of vocationalism in Ireland / Donal Coffey
  • Ulster unionism and the Irish Constitution, 1970-85 / Rory Milhench
  • "Towards a better Ireland" : Donal Barrington and the Irish Constitution / Tomás Finn
  • Administrative action, the rule of law and unconstitutional vagueness / Oran Doyle
  • Article 16 of the Irish Constitution and judicial review of electoral processes / David Prendergast
  • Social and economic rights in the Irish Courts and the potential for constitutionalisation / Claire-Michelle Smyth.
This volume brings together academics and judges to consider ideas and arguments flowing from the often complex relationships between law and politics, adjudication and policy-making, and the judicial and political branches of government. Contributors explore numerous themes, including the nature and extent of judicial power, the European Court of Human Rights decision in O'Keeffe v Ireland, the process of appointing judges and judicial representation, judicial power and political processes. Contrasting judicial and academic perspectives are provided on the role of the European Court of Human Rights and the nature of exhausting domestic remedies, including a contribution from the late Mr. Justice Adrian Hardiman. The role of specific judges, social and political disputes and case law are examined and socio-economic rights, the rule of law and electoral processes are all addressed.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781526107312 20170717
Law Library (Crown)
x, 293 pages, 16 unnumbered pages of plates : color illustrations ; 24 cm.
In the 18th and 19th centuries a wide range of legal issues were decided, not by professional judges, but by panels of laypersons. This book considers various categories of jury, including trial jury, the coroner's jury, the grand jury, the special jury and the manor court jury. It also examines some lesser-known types of jury such as the market jury, the wide-streets jury, the lunacy jury, the jury of matrons and the valuation jury. Who were the men (or women) qualified to serve on these juries, and how could they be compelled to act? What were their experiences of the justice system, and how did they reach their decisions? The book also analyzes some of the controversies associated with the Irish jury system during the period, and examines problems facing the jury system, including the intimidation of jurors; bribery and corruption; jurors delivering verdicts against the weight of evidence and jurors refusing to carry out their duties. It evaluates public and legal perceptions of juries and contrasts the role of the 19th-century jury with that of the 21st century.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
xiv, 272 pages ; 24 cm.
  • Introduction / Niamh and Kevin Costello
  • Marriage breakdown in Ireland, c. 1660-1857 / Mary O'Dowd
  • The comeback of the Medieval marriage per verba de praesenti in nineteenth century bigamy cases / Maebh Harding
  • The action for breach of promise of marriage in nineteenth-century Ireland / Michael Sinnott
  • Married women's property in Ireland, 1800-1900 / Kevin Costello
  • Adultery in the courts : damages for criminal conversation in Ireland / Niamh Howlin
  • 'Divorce Irish style' : marriage dissolution in Ireland, 1850-1950 / Diane Urquhart
  • Class, criminality and marriage breakdown in post-independence Ireland / Deirdre McGowan
  • 'Behind closed doors' : society, law and familial violence in Ireland, 1922-1990 / Lindsey Earner-Byrne
  • Murder in the Irish family, 1930-1945 / Karen Brennan
  • Interrogating the charge of concealment of birth in nineteenth-century Irish courts / Elaine Farrell
  • The fate of the 'illegitimate' child : an analysis of Irish social policy, 1750-1952 / Simone McCaughren and Fred Powell
  • Embedding the family in the Irish Constitution / Thomas Mohr.
"[This book is a] multi-disciplinary study [that] considers the intersection between law and family life in Ireland from the early nineteenth to the mid-twentieth century. Setting the law in its wider social historical context it traces marriage from its formation through to its breakdown. It considers the impact of the law on such issues as adultery, divorce, broken engagements, marriage settlements, pregnancy, adoption, property, domestic violence, concealment of birth and inter-family homicide, as well as the historical origins of the Constitutional protection of the family. An underlying theme is the way in which the law of the family in Ireland differed from the law of the family in England."-- Back cover.
Law Library (Crown)
xiv, 315 pages, 16 unnumbered pages of plates : color illustrations, color portraits ; 24 cm.
  • The Browne family in Ireland and America (1699-1756)
  • A Newport youth (1756-72)
  • Dublin and Trinity College (1772-6)
  • London and preparation for the law, during the war in America (1776-83)
  • Parliament (1783-8)
  • Teaching and practising the law (1784-1805)
  • Family life and religion (1756-1805)
  • The regency crisis (1788-9)
  • The Whig Club, free speech and the Dublin police (1789-93)
  • The Catholic question, evangelism and the Trinity Defence Corps (1793-7)
  • Disappointment and humiliationn (1798)
  • Revolution and retribution (1798-9)
  • The union of the kingdoms (1799-1801)
  • Last honours and death (1801-5).
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
x, 396 pages ; 24 cm.
  • Acknowledgements-- Introduction: the politics of economic and social rights-- 1. Constitutions 'from below' in Ireland: 1848-1922-- 2. 'Not alone personal liberty but economic freedom': socio-economic rights in the making of the 1922 Irish Free State Constitution-- 3. 'Highly dangerous'? Socio-economic rights in the making of the 1937 Irish Constitution-- 4. Contesting the Irish Constitution and the world-system: 1945-2008-- 5. The polarities of justice and 'legal business'-- 6. Contesting property rights-- 7. Contesting trade union rights-- 8. Contesting family, education and welfare rights-- 9. Socio-economic rights and the value-consensus state-- 10. Constitution 'from below' in Ireland: 1945-2008-- Conclusion: contesting economic and social rights today.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781107155350 20161031
This book presents a political understanding of socio-economic rights by contextualising constitution-makers' and judges' decision-making in terms of Ireland's rich history of people's struggles for justice 'from below' between 1848 and the present. Its theoretical framework incorporates critical legal studies and world-systems analysis. It performs a critical discourse analysis of constitution-making processes in 1922 and 1937 as well as subsequent property, trade union, family and welfare rights case law. It traces the marginalisation of socio-economic rights in Ireland from specific, local and institutional factors to the contested balance of core-peripheral and social relations in the world-system. The book demonstrates the endurance of ideological understandings of state constitutionalism as inherently neutral between interests. Unemployed marches, housing protestors and striking workers, however, provided important challenges and oppositional discourses. Recognising these enduring forms of power and ideology is vital if we are to assess critically the possibilities and limits of contesting socio-economic rights today.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781107155350 20161031
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
253 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
  • The Constitution Committee and the beginning of the drafting process
  • The drafts
  • Consideration by the government of the three drafts
  • British reaction to the draft constitution
  • Debates in the Constituent Assembly
  • Themes and influences
  • The people's constitution
  • Anti-party politics
  • The legacy of the Irish Free State Constitution.
Drafting the Irish Free State Constitution challenges the myths surrounding the Irish Free Constitution by analysing the document in its proper historical context, by looking at how the Constitution was drafted and elucidating the true nature of the document. It examines the reasons why the Constitution did not function as anticipated and investigates whether the failures of the document can be attributed to errors of judgement in the drafting process or to subsequent events and treatment of the document. As well as giving a comprehensive account of the drafting stages and an analysis of the three alternative drafts for the first time, the book considers the intellectual influences behind the Constitution and the central themes of the document. This work constitutes a new look at this historic document through a legal lens and the analysis benefits from the advantage of hindsight as well as from the fact that the archival material is now available.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781784995119 20170502
Law Library (Crown)
clxvi, 1006 pages ; 26 cm
  • Chapter 1 Patents: A Brief History and Introduction Chapter 2 The Irish Patent System, European Patents and International Conventions Chapter 3 Patents Act 1992 - Patentability Chapter 4 Patents Act 1992 - Acquisition of Patent Rights Chapter 5 Patents Act 1992 - Maintenance and Dealings in Patents Chapter 6 Patents Act 1992 - Infringements and Remedies Chapter 7 Patents Act 1992 - Revocation and Proceedings before the Controller and Courts Chapter 8 Patents Act 1992: Voluntary and Compulsory Licences Chapter 9 An Introduction to and Overview of Irish Copyright: Law and Policy Chapter 10 The Copyright Term Chapter 11 Protected Works - Literary and Artistic Works Chapter 12 Protected Works - Non-Berne Works Chapter 13 The Protection of Computer Programs as Copyright Works Chapter 14 Databases Chapter 15 Ownership and Dealings in Copyright Works Chapter 16 Infringement of Copyright and Related Rights Chapter 17 Defences to Copyright Infringement Chapter 18 Remedies for Copyright Infringement Chapter 19 Moral Rights and the Droit de Suite Chapter 20 Rights in Performances Chapter 21 Copyright in the Future Chapter 22 Semiconductor Chip Protection Chapter 23 Industrial Designs Chapter 24 The Duty of Confidence Chapter 25 Remedies in Tort Chapter 26 Introduction to Trade Mark Law Chapter 27 Irish Trade Mark Law and International Conventions Chapter 28 The European Union Trade Mark Chapter 29 Trade Marks Act 1996 - Registrability Chapter 30 Trade Marks Act 1996: Absolute Grounds for Refusal of Registration Chapter 31 Trade Marks Act 1996: Relative Grounds for Refusal of Registration Chapter 32 Trade Marks Act 1996: Infringement and Remedies Chapter 33 Trade Marks Act 1996: Limitations On Rights Conferred Chapter 34 Trade Marks Act 1996: Registration Procedure and Ownership Chapter 35 Trade Marks Act 1996: Revocation and Invalidity Chapter 36 Certification and Collective Marks Chapter 37 Geographical Indications and Appellations of Origin Chapter 38 Taxation and Intellectual Property Rights.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781780435411 20171227
Intellectual Property Law in Ireland, 4th edition is a detailed guide to patents, copyright and trade mark law. It covers all relevant European legislation and traces its weaving into Irish law. It details European case law together with relevant case law from commonwealth countries, as well as detailing any Irish cases on the three areas and also covers design law. It outlines the workings of the patents, copyright and trade mark offices in Ireland. It is laid out in a practical and user-friendly way, with each section separate, but cross-referenced where necessary. Contents includes: Patents: A Brief History and Introduction; The Irish Patent System and International Conventions; The Patents Act 1992 - Patentability; Patents Act 1992 - Acquisition of Patent Rights; Patents Act 1992 - Maintenance and Dealings in Patents; Patents Act 1992 - Infringements and Remedies; Patents Act 1992 - Revocation and Proceedings before the Controller and Courts; Patents Act 1992: Voluntary and Compulsory Licences; Introduction to Copyright; The Copyright Term; Protected Works - Literary and Artistic Works; Protected Works - Neighbouring Rights, State Copyright, Performers' Rights; The Protection of Computer Programs as Copyright Works; Databases; Ownership and Dealings in Copyright Works; Infringement of Copyright; Defences to Copyright Infringement; Remedies for Copyright Infringement; Moral Rights and the Droit de Suite; Copyright - Irish Legislative Developments in the Twentieth Century; Semiconductor Chip Protection; Industrial Designs; The Duty of Confidence; Remedies in Tort; Introduction to Trade Mark Law; Irish Trade Mark Law and International Conventions The Community Trade Mark; Trade Marks Act 1996 - Registrability; Trade Marks Act 1996: Absolute Grounds for Refusal of Registration; Trade Marks Act 1996: Relative Grounds for Refusal of Registration; Trade Marks Act 1996: Infringement and Remedies; Trade Marks Act 1996: Limitations On Rights Conferred; Trade Marks Act 1996: Registration Procedure and Ownership; Trade Marks Act 1996 - Revocation and Invalidity; Certification and Collective Marks; Geographical Indications and Appellations of Origin; Taxation and Intellectual Property Rights. Previous print edition ISBN: 9781847663665.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781780435411 20171227
Law Library (Crown)
xiv, 133 pages ; 22 cm
  • Women changing law, changing society
  • Sexual identity, law and social change
  • Immigration, asylum and legal change
  • Public interest litigation : does it work?
Legal Cases that Changed Ireland examines key legal cases which have brought about significant social change in Ireland. The book is based on the 2015 project, entitled 'Changing Ireland, Changing Law, ' which involved a series of seminars under four themes exploring the relationship between legal action and social change. The four themes included: Women Changing Law, Changing Society; Sexual Identity, Law and Social Change; Immigration, Asylum and Legal Change; and Public Interest Litigation: Does it Work? Under each theme, a perspective is also provided by key non-governmental organizations that supported or initiated strategic legal cases, namely the Public Interest Law Alliance, the National Women's Council of Ireland, the Gay and Lesbian Equality Network, and the Immigrant Council of Ireland. While the changing nature of society is evident every day in our courtrooms, it is only in exceptional cases that we hear the stories behind moments of legal change. This book documents not only the stories of the legal cases themselves, but also the experiences of individuals who have taken cases of social importance. Recognizing that it is not only cases heard in the superior courts resulting in judgments pored over by constitutional lawyers than can shape people's lives in profound ways, this book also supports the sharing of experiences of cases in other legal venues, such as the Equality Tribunal. These stories assist us to understand more about the nature of legal processes. [Subject: Irish Law, Legal History.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781905536856 20170403
Law Library (Crown)
xiii, 1904 pages ; 26 cm
"[This work] defines the principal words, concepts and phrases, their legal source, whether statutory or judicial, and gives a brief introduction to the law. Now in its sixth edition and with its definitions having been cited in the Supreme Court, this book remains essential to the understanding and practice of the law. The dictionary can also be used as a subject-index of Irish law which reflects the up-to-date legislative and judicial developments in each area whilst also encompassing references to academic commentaries."-- Provided by publisher.
Law Library (Crown)
xii, 253 pages ; 24 cm
  • Introduction
  • Institutional changes to judicial selection systems
  • Judicial selection reform in Ireland : the trigger for reform and the instrument of reform
  • The operation and impact of the new judicial selection model in Ireland
  • Reforming politically sensitive elements of the administration of justice : independent prosecutions office in Ireland and judicial selection in Scotland
  • Prospects for further reform in Ireland
  • Conclusions: Implications for institutional change.
Law Library (Crown)

12. The Supreme Court [2016]

viii, 456 pages ; 24 cm
  • Introduction
  • Beginnings
  • Stand-off
  • Separating powers
  • Changing of the guard
  • Vive la révolution!
  • The limits of activism
  • In the government's sights
  • McGee v. Attorney General
  • Holding the line
  • The Norris challenge
  • The trouble with extradition
  • Replacing O'Higgins
  • Putting it to the people
  • X
  • The Whelehan affair
  • In the eye of a hurricane
  • New judges, new ideas
  • Hitting the brakes
  • Supreme conflict
  • Détente.
'A wonderful book ... a superb book and it's not just for people interested in law; it tells you a lot about Ireland' Vincent Browne, TV3The judges, the decisions, the rifts and the rivalries - the gripping inside story of the institution that has shaped Ireland.'Combines painstaking research with acute analysis and intelligence' Colm Toibin, Irish Times' Books of the Year'[Mac Cormaic] has done something unprecedented and done it with a striking maturity, balance and adroitness. He creates the intimacy necessary but never loses sight of the wider contexts; this is not just a book about legal history; it is also about social, political and cultural history ... [the Supreme Court] has found a brilliant chronicler in Ruadhan Mac Cormaic' Diarmaid Ferriter, Professor of Modern Irish History, UCD'Mac Cormaic quite brilliantly tells the story ... balanced, perceptive and fair ... a major contribution to public understanding' Donncha O'Connell, Professor of Law, NUIG, Dublin Review of Books'Compelling ... a remarkable story, told with great style' Irish Times'Authoritative, well-written and highly entertaining' Sunday TimesThe work of the Supreme Court is at the heart of the private and public life of the nation. Whether it's a father trying to overturn his child's adoption, a woman asserting her right to control her fertility, republicans fighting extradition, political activists demanding an equal hearing in the media, women looking to serve on juries, the state attempting to prevent a teenager ending her pregnancy, a couple challenging the tax laws, a gay man fighting his criminalization simply for being gay, a disabled young man and his mother seeking to vindicate his right to an education, the court's decisions can change lives.Now, having had unprecedented access to a vast number of sources, and conducted hundreds of interviews, including with key insiders, award-winning Irish Times journalist Ruadhan Mac Cormaic lifts the veil on the court's hidden world.The Supreme Court reveals new and surprising information about well-known cases. It exposes the sometimes fractious relationship between the court and the government. But above all it tells a story about people - those who brought the cases, those who argued in court, those who dealt with the fallout and, above all, those who took the decisions. Judges' backgrounds and relationships, their politics and temperaments, as well as the internal tensions between them, are vital to understanding how the court works and are explored here in fascinating detail.The Supreme Court is both a riveting read and an important and revealing account of one of the most powerful institutions of our state.Ruadhan Mac Cormaic is the former Legal Affairs Correspondent and Paris Correspondent of the Irish Times. He is now the paper's Foreign Affairs Correspondent.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781844883400 20180306
Law Library (Crown)
xv, 208 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm.
  • Introduction PART A 1. Defining crime: the real crime obsession 2. Protectionism and procrastination: the era of inertia in corporate affairs 3. Conventional crime methods 4. Policing, prosecution and punishment Summary of Part A PART B 5. From apathy to activism: causal factors stimulating change 6. The new architecture of enforcement 7. 'Responsive' enforcement Conclusion References Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780719090660 20160619
This book explores the emergence of a new architecture of corporate enforcement in Ireland. It is demonstrated that the State has transitioned from one contradictory model of corporate enforcement to another. Traditionally, the State invoked its most powerful weapon of state censure, the criminal law, but was remarkably lenient in practice because the law was not enforced. The contemporary model is much more reliant on cooperative measures and civil orders, but also contains remarkably punitive and instrumental measures to surmount the difficulties of proving guilt in criminal cases. Though corporate and financial regulation has become an area of significant interest for academics, researchers and those with an interest in corporate affairs, this sudden surge of interest lacks a tradition of scholarship or any deep empirical and contextual analysis in Ireland. This book provides that foundation. It is likely to stimulate an extensive conversation on corporate regulation and governance in Ireland. It is also likely to provide a platform for researchers further afield with an interest in comparative study with Ireland.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780719090660 20160619
Law Library (Crown)
xxxii, 321 pages ; 26 cm
Green Library
xli, 383 pages ; 24 cm
  • The framework of employment equality law
  • Recruitment, employment and redundancy
  • Discrimination : the nine grounds.
Equality Law in the Workplace (originally titled: Employment Equality Law in Ireland) considers the equality issues that employers need to be aware of and deal with on a daily basis. This practical book covers pre-employment, during employment and post employment in Ireland.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781780432519 20160619
Law Library (Crown)
x, 324 pages, 16 unnumbered pages of plates : illustrations (black and white, and color), portraits ; 24 cm
  • The Irish mastership of the revels, 1638-1830
  • Regulation in Britain, 1737-1843
  • Regulating the Dublin stage : the abortive plan of 1779
  • The Bill of 1785 : the opposition outflanked
  • The passing of the Dublin Stage Regulation Act, 1786
  • Performances within the reach of control
  • Theatre in the provinces
  • Dublin theatre patents : the first hundred years and more
  • Dublin theatre patents : countdown to abolition
  • Health and safety
  • Refreshments for patrons
  • Performers and managers
  • Disruption and riot
  • Censorship
  • The dramatic author's performing right.
Law Library (Crown)
lxv, 748 pages ; 24 cm
Law Library (Crown)
ix, 234 pages ; 25 cm
  • Popular sovereignty, political freedom and democratic control
  • Constitutional rights and freedom as non-domination
  • Political constitutionalism and executive power
  • Judicial power and popular control
  • Republican perspectives on constitutional interpretation
  • Education and civic virtue
  • State and religion in the pluralist republic.
Law Library (Crown)
xii, 250 pages ; 24 cm
  • Constitutional rights in Ireland between domestic and supranational courts / Giuseppe Franco Ferrari
  • Irish judicial review of legislation : a comparative perspective / Paolo Passaglia
  • Constitutional interpretation in Ireland / Elisabetta Pulice
  • Evaluating the judicial role in developing the Irish Constitution / Eoin Carolan
  • Administrative law in Ireland : legitimacy of administration under the evolving influence of constitutional law / Mario Comba
  • Rights and freedoms in the domestic context : fair procedures in difficult times / Dr. Ailbhe O'Neill
  • The Irish Constitutional Preamble in a comparative perspective / Angelo Rinella
  • The dialogue among constitutional judges, parliaments and executives / Nino Olivetti Rason and Pier Luigi Petrillo
  • Ireland, Europe, and the partial eclipse of constitutional authority / Dr. Maria Cahill
  • The Irish form of government : a merely apparent semi-presidentialism / Lucca Mezzetti
  • The 2013 Irish Constitutional Convention : a bold step or a damp squib? / David M. Farrell
  • Different perspectives on 75 years of Irish constitutionalism : constitutional and administrative law explored through Irish-Italian dialogue / John O'Dowd.
Law Library (Crown)
1 online resource (172 pages)
  • About the Author. List of Cases. Acknowledgment. 1.Setting the Scene. 2.Murder in the Glen. 3.The Initial Investigation. 3.The Confession. 4.The Prosecution. 5.The Defence. 6.A Case for "Justice". 7.New Evidence. 8.The Criminal Cases Review Commission. 9.On Appeal. 10.The Relationship of the Court of Appeal to the Criminal Cases Review Commission. 11.The Influence of Stormont Policies on the Legal Process. 12.Aftermath. Select Bibliography. Index.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781908162373 20180604
Based on actual (sometimes exclusive) materials, The Colour of Injustice raises questions about politics and the judiciary in post Second World War Northern Ireland. Describing parallel worlds of power and influence, this book - the first on the case - shows corruption at its most disturbing, justice at its most deficient. The case of Ian Hay Gordon involves a miscarriage of justice brought about in circumstances of privilege, patronage and the social and religious divides existing in Northern Ireland in the decades following World War II. It lifts the lid on a world in which institutions operated against a backdrop of behind-the-scenes influences and manipulation, in which nothing is what it seems due to hidden allegiances, walls of silence and a multitude of competing agendas spanning religious, sectarian and authoritarian interests. It is also a case in which despite the framing of an innocent man there was sufficient concern that he might not be guilty that a way had to be found to ensure that he did not end up on the gallows. Hence the twists, turns and manipulations of a tragic story that was to see a young and until then medically-fit RAF officer confined to a mental institution for a large part of his life. Behind this bizarre sequence of events sits the tragic death of Patricia Curran, the daughter of a High Court judge, killed in the grounds of their home (or was she murdered elsewhere?), a refusal to admit investigators to Glen House, Whiteabbey, Belfast where blood was many years later discovered beneath a carpet, delay in calling the police, private removal of the body, a knee-jerk arrest and other mysterious events surrounding a case in which no proper investigation of the crime scene or other potential suspects took place.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781908162373 20180604