"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."

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Dublin Core

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."

Subject

The Fourteenth Amendment, and the Slaughter House Cases

Description

A PDF on the Library of Congress

Creator

Chas. W. Gordon, Printer

Publisher

Library of Congress

Rights

No known restrictions

Format

PDF

Language

English

Type

Court brief

Identifier

SCOTUS on Slaughter House Cases

Citation

Chas. W. Gordon, Printer, “"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."
,” The Making of the Modern U.S., accessed August 9, 2022, http://projects.leadr.msu.edu/makingmodernus/items/show/54.