“Because of this, the rumor spread among the believers that this disciple would not die. But Jesus did not say that he would not die; he only said, “If I want him […]
The conduct of American women, however, I cannot even now understand unless I attribute it to the sad but inexorable law of American impingement on Asia that the United States will never export any of its products to the East except those of which every decent American is ashamed, taken with its compliment that in retaliation, the East will set its lowest adventurers on the distributors of American money.
Archeology in the U.S. is rooted in the 1700s when European settlers encountered and were intrigued by ancient mounds and earthwork complexes. Systematic archeological recording and the creation of collections began later in the early and mid-1800s spearheaded by the American Philosophical Society, the American Antiquarian Society, and the Smithsonian Institution. Myths about ancient mound builders in the midwest and southeast also spurred archeological research, particularly as a science. During the 1800s, American archeology was linked closely with cultural anthropology, linguistics, and physical anthropology since Native Americans were seen as examples of what human life had been like in prehistoric times. Near the end of the 1800s, Worlds Fair and museum exhibitions displayed American Indian antiquities, and various investigators published accounts of their archeological discoveries. Unfortunately, the growing popular appeal of American archeology was accompanied by commercial demands for authentic prehistoric antiquities and the looting of artifacts from archeological sites for private use. Scientific investigators visited and reported on the destruction and looting of prominent ruins, such as Pecos in New Mexico. These descriptions were used to argue for federal action to protect archeological sites enacted in 1906.
Law and Legal Reasoning Apodaca et al. v. Oregon, (1972) 406 U.S. 408. Baldus, D., Woodworth, G., & Pulaski, C. (1990 ). Burton, S. J. (1995). Law and Legal Reasoning (2nd ed.). […]
The Normative and Legal Debate
Introduction: The Problem of Judicial Review
The “Activism” Debate
Democracy, Reason and Neutrality
Judicial Supremacy v. Popular Constitutionalism
The Countermajoritarian Court?
Constructing Judicial Review
Entrenchment and Judicialization
Dialogues and Constraints
Litigation and Impact
Bedjan, Paulus, ed. Acta martyrum et sanctorum. Paris / Leipzig: Otto Harrassowitz, 1890-1897. Keywords: saints, hagiography, martyrs, NT apocrypha, Acts of Peter, Acts of Paul, Acts of Mar Mari, Edessan martyrs, St Sharbil, St […]