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Clarence Darrow

Index Clarence Darrow

Clarence Seward Darrow (April 18, 1857 – March 13, 1938) was an American lawyer, a leading member of the American Civil Liberties Union, and a prominent advocate for Georgist economic reform. [1]

151 relations: Abolitionism, Adela Rogers St. Johns, Afterlife, Agnosticism, All-white jury, Alleged (film), Allegheny College, American Anti-Imperialist League, American Bar Association, American Civil Liberties Union, American Federation of Labor, American National Biography, American Railway Union, American Revolution, Andover, Ohio, Anna Marcet Haldeman, Anthology series, Arc of Justice, Ashtabula, Ohio, Associate Justice, Bible, Bill Clinton, Bill Haywood, Bradford Dillman, Brian Dennehy, Butler Act, Caleb Carr, Cannes Film Festival, Capital punishment in the United States, Carter Harrison Sr., CBS, Charles Moyer, Charles Scribner's Sons, Chicago Bar Association, Chicago History Museum, Chicago Tribune, Christianity, Civil and political rights, Civil libertarianism, Clarence Darrow Octagon House, Coal strike of 1902, Compulsion (1959 film), Creationism, David Canary, Dean Stockwell, E. W. Scripps, Earl Rogers, Edgar Lee Masters, Edward T. Stotesbury, Eugene V. Debs, ..., Eugenics, Evanston, Illinois, Evolution, Evolutionism, Frank Murphy, Frank Steunenberg, Fred Thompson, G. K. Chesterton, GE True, George Pettibone, Georgism, Governor of Michigan, Grace Fortescue, Great Depression, H. L. Mencken, Harvard Law School, Henry Fonda, Henry Hazlitt, Henry Sweet, Honor killing, Hugh R. Belknap, Humanitarianism, Hung jury, Hyde Park, Chicago, Inherit the Wind (1960 film), Inherit the Wind (play), Irving Stone, Jack Webb, John Peter Altgeld, John T. Raulston, John T. Scopes, Joseph Kahahawai, Kenwood, Chicago, Kevin Boyle (historian), Kevin Spacey, Kinsman, Ohio, Laurence Luckinbill, Lawrence M. Judd, Lawyer, Leopold and Loeb, Leslie Nielsen, Lincoln Steffens, Los Angeles Times bombing, Lou Reed, Mad Men, Massie Trial, Mediumship, Mises Institute, Modern Library, Monologue, Museum of Science and Industry (Chicago), National Book Award, New England, Newberry Library, Nolle prosequi, Open shop, Orson Welles, Ossian Sweet, Panic of 1873, Patrick Eugene Prendergast, People's Party (United States), Phi Alpha Delta, Posthumous trial, Pullman Strike, Quercus (publisher), Reading law, Rhea County Courthouse, Right of self-defense, Robert Vaughn, Scopes Trial, Silver Gavel Award, Simon Sebag Montefiore, Spencer Tracy, Spoon River Anthology, Supreme Court of the United States, Tennessee Supreme Court, Thalia Massie, The Angel of Darkness, The Gift (The Velvet Underground song), The Nation, The New York Times, The Velvet Underground, Thrill killing, Tol Avery, Trial of the century, United Mine Workers, University of California Press, University of Chicago, University of Detroit Mercy, University of Maryland School of Law, University of Michigan, University of Michigan Law School, University of Minnesota Law School, University of Minnesota Libraries, Wayne State University Press, Western Federation of Miners, White Light/White Heat, White people, William Jennings Bryan, Women's rights, Women's suffrage. Expand index (101 more) »

Abolitionism

Abolitionism is a general term which describes the movement to end slavery.

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Adela Rogers St. Johns

Adela Nora Rogers St.

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Afterlife

Afterlife (also referred to as life after death or the hereafter) is the belief that an essential part of an individual's identity or the stream of consciousness continues to manifest after the death of the physical body.

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Agnosticism

Agnosticism is the view that the existence of God, of the divine or the supernatural is unknown or unknowable.

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All-white jury

An all-white jury is a sworn body composed only of white people convened to render an impartial verdict in a legal proceeding.

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Alleged (film)

Alleged is a 2010 American historical romantic drama film starring Nathan West, Ashley Johnson, Colm Meaney, Fred Thompson and Brian Dennehy.

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Allegheny College

Allegheny College is a private, coeducational liberal arts college in northwestern Pennsylvania in the town of Meadville, approximately 35 miles (56 km) south of Erie.

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American Anti-Imperialist League

The American Anti-Imperialist League was an organization established on June 15, 1898, to battle the American annexation of the Philippines as an insular area.

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American Bar Association

The American Bar Association (ABA), founded August 21, 1878, is a voluntary bar association of lawyers and law students, which is not specific to any jurisdiction in the United States.

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American Civil Liberties Union

The American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) is a nonprofit organization whose stated mission is "to defend and preserve the individual rights and liberties guaranteed to every person in this country by the Constitution and laws of the United States." Officially nonpartisan, the organization has been supported and criticized by liberal and conservative organizations alike.

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American Federation of Labor

The American Federation of Labor (AFL) was a national federation of labor unions in the United States founded in Columbus, Ohio, in December 1886 by an alliance of craft unions disaffected from the Knights of Labor, a national labor union.

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American National Biography

The American National Biography (ANB) is a 24-volume biographical encyclopedia set that contains about 17,400 entries and 20 million words, first published in 1999 by Oxford University Press under the auspices of the American Council of Learned Societies.

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American Railway Union

The American Railway Union (ARU) was briefly among the largest labor unions of its time and one of the first industrial unions in the United States.

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American Revolution

The American Revolution was a colonial revolt that took place between 1765 and 1783.

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Andover, Ohio

Andover is a village located in the south-east of Ashtabula County, Ohio, United States.

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Anna Marcet Haldeman

Marcet Haldeman-Julius (née Anna Marcet Haldeman; June 18, 1887 – February 13, 1941) was an American feminist, actress, playwright, civil rights advocate, editor, author, and bank president.

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Anthology series

An anthology series is a radio, television or book series that presents a different story and a different set of characters in each episode or season/series.

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Arc of Justice

Arc of Justice: A Saga of Race, Civil Rights, and Murder in the Jazz Age is a 2004 book by historian Kevin Boyle, published by Henry Holt.

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Ashtabula, Ohio

Ashtabula is a city in Ashtabula County, Ohio, United States, and the center of the Ashtabula Micropolitan Statistical Area (as defined by the United States Census Bureau in 2003).

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Associate Justice

Associate Justice or Associate Judge is the title for a member of a judicial panel who is not the Chief Justice in some jurisdictions.

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Bible

The Bible (from Koine Greek τὰ βιβλία, tà biblía, "the books") is a collection of sacred texts or scriptures that Jews and Christians consider to be a product of divine inspiration and a record of the relationship between God and humans.

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Bill Clinton

William Jefferson Clinton (born August 19, 1946) is an American politician who served as the 42nd President of the United States from 1993 to 2001.

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Bill Haywood

William Dudley "Big Bill" Haywood (February 4, 1869 – May 18, 1928) was a founding member and leader of the Industrial Workers of the World (IWW) and a member of the executive committee of the Socialist Party of America.

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Bradford Dillman

Bradford Dillman (April 14, 1930 – January 16, 2018) was an American actor and author.

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Brian Dennehy

Brian Manion Dennehy (born July 9, 1938) is an American actor of film, stage, and television.

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Butler Act

The Butler Act was a 1925 Tennessee law prohibiting public school teachers from denying the Biblical account of mankind's origin.

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Caleb Carr

Caleb Carr (born August 2, 1955, New York City) is an American military historian and author.

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Cannes Film Festival

The Cannes Festival (Festival de Cannes), named until 2002 as the International Film Festival (Festival international du film) and known in English as the Cannes Film Festival, is an annual film festival held in Cannes, France, which previews new films of all genres, including documentaries from all around the world.

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Capital punishment in the United States

Capital punishment is a legal penalty in the United States, currently used by 31 states, the federal government, and the military.

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Carter Harrison Sr.

Carter Henry Harrison Sr. (February 15, 1825October 28, 1893) was an American politician who served as mayor of Chicago, Illinois, from 1879 until 1887; he was subsequently elected to a fifth term in 1893 but was assassinated before completing his term.

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CBS

CBS (an initialism of the network's former name, the Columbia Broadcasting System) is an American English language commercial broadcast television network that is a flagship property of CBS Corporation.

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Charles Moyer

Charles H. "Charlie" Moyer (1866 – June 2, 1929) was an American labor leader and president of the Western Federation of Miners (WFM) from 1902 to 1926.

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Charles Scribner's Sons

Charles Scribner's Sons, or simply Scribner's or Scribner, is an American publisher based in New York City, known for publishing American authors including Ernest Hemingway, F. Scott Fitzgerald, Kurt Vonnegut, Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings, Stephen King, Robert A. Heinlein, Thomas Wolfe, George Santayana, John Clellon Holmes, Don DeLillo, and Edith Wharton.

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Chicago Bar Association

Founded in 1874, the Chicago Bar Association is a voluntary bar association with over 20,000 members.

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Chicago History Museum

Chicago History Museum (formerly known as the Chicago Historical Society) was founded in 1856 to study and interpret Chicago's history.

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Chicago Tribune

The Chicago Tribune is a daily newspaper based in Chicago, Illinois, United States, owned by Tronc, Inc., formerly Tribune Publishing.

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Christianity

ChristianityFrom Ancient Greek Χριστός Khristós (Latinized as Christus), translating Hebrew מָשִׁיחַ, Māšîăḥ, meaning "the anointed one", with the Latin suffixes -ian and -itas.

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Civil and political rights

Civil and political rights are a class of rights that protect individuals' freedom from infringement by governments, social organizations, and private individuals.

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Civil libertarianism

Civil libertarianism is a strain of political thought that supports civil liberties, or which emphasizes the supremacy of individual rights and personal freedoms over and against any kind of authority (such as a state, a corporation, social norms imposed through peer pressure and so on).

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Clarence Darrow Octagon House

The Clarence Darrow Octagon House is a historic octagon house in the community of Kinsman, Ohio, United States.

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Coal strike of 1902

The Coal strike of 1902 (also known as the anthracite coal strike) was a strike by the United Mine Workers of America in the anthracite coalfields of eastern Pennsylvania.

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Compulsion (1959 film)

Compulsion is a 1959 American crime drama film directed by Richard Fleischer.

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Creationism

Creationism is the religious belief that the universe and life originated "from specific acts of divine creation",Gunn 2004, p. 9, "The Concise Oxford Dictionary says that creationism is 'the belief that the universe and living organisms originated from specific acts of divine creation.'" as opposed to the scientific conclusion that they came about through natural processes.

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David Canary

David Hoyt Canary (August 25, 1938 – November 16, 2015) was an American actor, best known for his roles in All My Children and Bonanza.

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Dean Stockwell

Robert Dean Stockwell (born March 5, 1936) is an American actor of film and television, with a career spanning over 70 years.

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E. W. Scripps

Edward Willis "E.W." Scripps (June 18, 1854 – March 12, 1926), was an American newspaper publisher and founder of The E. W. Scripps Company, a diversified media conglomerate, and United Press news service.

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Earl Rogers

Earl Rogers (November 18, 1869 – February 22, 1922) was an American trial lawyer and professor, who later became the inspiration for Perry Mason.

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Edgar Lee Masters

Edgar Lee Masters (August 23, 1868 – March 5, 1950) was an American attorney, poet, biographer, and dramatist.

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Edward T. Stotesbury

Edward Townsend "Ned" Stotesbury (February 26, 1849 – May 16, 1938) was a prominent investment banker, a partner in Philadelphia's Drexel & Co. and its New York affiliate J. P. Morgan & Co. for over fifty-five years.

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Eugene V. Debs

Eugene Victor Debs (November 5, 1855 – October 20, 1926) was an American democratic socialist political activist and trade unionist, one of the founding members of the Industrial Workers of the World (IWW or the Wobblies), and five times the candidate of the Socialist Party of America for President of the United States.

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Eugenics

Eugenics (from Greek εὐγενής eugenes 'well-born' from εὖ eu, 'good, well' and γένος genos, 'race, stock, kin') is a set of beliefs and practices that aims at improving the genetic quality of a human population.

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Evanston, Illinois

Evanston is a city in Cook County, Illinois, United States, north of downtown Chicago, bordered by Chicago to the south, Skokie to the west, and Wilmette to the north.

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Evolution

Evolution is change in the heritable characteristics of biological populations over successive generations.

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Evolutionism

Evolutionism describes the belief in the evolution of organisms.

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Frank Murphy

William Francis "Frank" Murphy (April 13, 1890July 19, 1949) was a Democratic politician and jurist from Michigan.

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Frank Steunenberg

Frank Steunenberg (August 8, 1861December 30, 1905) was the fourth Governor of the State of Idaho, serving from 1897 until 1901.

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Fred Thompson

Freddie Dalton Thompson (August 19, 1942 – November 1, 2015) was an American politician, attorney, lobbyist, columnist, film and television actor, and radio host.

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G. K. Chesterton

Gilbert Keith Chesterton, KC*SG (29 May 1874 – 14 June 1936), was an English writer, poet, philosopher, dramatist, journalist, orator, lay theologian, biographer, and literary and art critic.

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GE True

GE True (also known as General Electric True) is a 33-episode American anthology series sponsored by General Electric.

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George Pettibone

George Pettibone (May 1862 – August 3, 1908) was an Idaho miner.

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Georgism

Georgism, also called geoism and single tax (archaic), is an economic philosophy holding that, while people should own the value they produce themselves, economic value derived from land (including natural resources and natural opportunities) should belong equally to all members of society.

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Governor of Michigan

The Governor of Michigan is the chief executive of the U.S. state of Michigan.

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Grace Fortescue

Grace Hubbard Fortescue, née Grace Hubbard Bell (1883–1979), was a New York City socialite.

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Great Depression

The Great Depression was a severe worldwide economic depression that took place mostly during the 1930s, beginning in the United States.

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H. L. Mencken

Henry Louis Mencken (September 12, 1880 – January 29, 1956) was an American journalist, satirist, cultural critic and scholar of American English.

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Harvard Law School

Harvard Law School (also known as Harvard Law or HLS) is one of the professional graduate schools of Harvard University located in Cambridge, Massachusetts.

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Henry Fonda

Henry Jaynes Fonda (May 16, 1905 – August 12, 1982) was an American film and stage actor with a career spanning five decades.

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Henry Hazlitt

Henry Stuart Hazlitt (November 28, 1894July 9, 1993) was an American journalist who wrote about business and economics for such publications as The Wall Street Journal, The Nation, The American Mercury, Newsweek, and The New York Times.

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Henry Sweet

Henry Sweet (15 September 1845 – 30 April 1912) was an English philologist, phonetician and grammarian.

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Honor killing

An honor killing or shame killing is the murder of a member of a family, due to the perpetrators' belief that the victim has brought shame or dishonor upon the family, or has violated the principles of a community or a religion, usually for reasons such as refusing to enter an arranged marriage, being in a relationship that is disapproved by their family, having sex outside marriage, becoming the victim of rape, dressing in ways which are deemed inappropriate, engaging in non-heterosexual relations or renouncing a faith.

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Hugh R. Belknap

Hugh Reid Belknap (September 1, 1860 – November 12, 1901) was a U.S. Representative from Illinois.

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Humanitarianism

Humanitarianism is an active belief in the value of human life, whereby humans practice benevolent treatment and provide assistance to other humans, in order to better humanity for moral, altruistic and logical reasons.

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Hung jury

A hung jury or deadlocked jury is a judicial jury that cannot agree upon a verdict after extended deliberation and is unable to reach the required unanimity or supermajority.

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Hyde Park, Chicago

Hyde Park is a neighborhood and community area on the South Side of Chicago, Illinois, U.S.A. It is located on the shore of Lake Michigan seven miles (11 km) south of the Chicago Loop.

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Inherit the Wind (1960 film)

Inherit the Wind is a 1960 Hollywood film adaptation of the 1955 play of the same name, written by Jerome Lawrence and Robert Edwin Lee, directed by Stanley Kramer.

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Inherit the Wind (play)

Inherit the Wind is an American play by Jerome Lawrence and Robert E. Lee, which debuted in 1955.

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Irving Stone

Irving Stone (born Tennenbaum, July 14, 1903, San Francisco, California – August 26, 1989, Los Angeles) was an American writer, chiefly known for his biographical novels of noted artists, politicians and intellectuals; among the best known are Lust for Life (1934), about the life of Vincent van Gogh, and The Agony and the Ecstasy (1961), about Michelangelo.

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Jack Webb

John Randolph Webb (April 2, 1920 – December 23, 1982) was an American actor, television producer, director, and screenwriter, who is most famous for his role as Sgt. Joe Friday in the ''Dragnet'' franchise (which he also created).

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John Peter Altgeld

John Peter Altgeld (December 30, 1847 – March 12, 1902) was an American politician and the 20th Governor of Illinois, serving from 1893 until 1897.

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John T. Raulston

John Tate Raulston (September 22, 1868 – July 11, 1956) was an American state judge in Rhea County, Tennessee, who received national publicity for presiding over the 1925 Scopes Trial, a famous creationism-evolution debate.

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John T. Scopes

John Thomas Scopes (August 3, 1900 – October 21, 1970) was a teacher in Dayton, Tennessee, who was charged on May 5, 1925, with violating Tennessee's Butler Act, which prohibited the teaching of evolution in Tennessee schools.

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Joseph Kahahawai

Joseph "Joe" Kahahawai Jr. (25 December 1909 – 8 January 1932) was a Native Hawaiian prizefighter accused of the rape of Thalia Massie.

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Kenwood, Chicago

Kenwood, one of Chicago's 77 community areas, is on the shore of Lake Michigan on the South Side of the city.

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Kevin Boyle (historian)

Kevin Gerard Boyle (7 October 1960) is the William Smith Mason Professor of American History at Northwestern University.

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Kevin Spacey

Kevin Spacey Fowler (born July 26, 1959) is an American actor, producer and singer.

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Kinsman, Ohio

Kinsman (also known as Kinsman Center) is an unincorporated community and census-designated place in southern Kinsman Township, Trumbull County, Ohio, United States.

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Laurence Luckinbill

Laurence George Luckinbill (born November 21, 1934) is an American actor, playwright and director.

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Lawrence M. Judd

Lawrence McCully Judd (March 20, 1887 – October 4, 1968) was a politician of the Territory of Hawaii, serving as the seventh Territorial Governor.

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Lawyer

A lawyer or attorney is a person who practices law, as an advocate, attorney, attorney at law, barrister, barrister-at-law, bar-at-law, counsel, counselor, counsellor, counselor at law, or solicitor, but not as a paralegal or charter executive secretary.

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Leopold and Loeb

Nathan Freudenthal Leopold Jr. (November 19, 1904 – August 29, 1971) and Richard Albert Loeb (June 11, 1905 – January 28, 1936), usually referred to collectively as Leopold and Loeb, were two wealthy students at the University of Chicago who in May 1924 kidnapped and murdered 14-year-old Robert Franks in Chicago.

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Leslie Nielsen

Leslie William Nielsen (11 February 192628 November 2010) was a Canadian actor, comedian, and producer.

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Lincoln Steffens

Lincoln Joseph Steffens (April 6, 1866 – August 9, 1936) was a New York reporter who launched a series of articles in McClure's, called Tweed Days in St.

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Los Angeles Times bombing

The Los Angeles Times bombing was the purposeful dynamiting of the ''Los Angeles Times'' Building in Los Angeles, California, on October 1, 1910, by a union member belonging to the International Association of Bridge and Structural Iron Workers.

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Lou Reed

Lewis Allan Reed (March 2, 1942 – October 27, 2013) was an American musician, singer, and songwriter.

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Mad Men

Mad Men is an American period drama television series created by Matthew Weiner and produced by Lionsgate Television.

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Massie Trial

The Massie Trial for what was known as the Massie Affair, was a 1932 criminal trial that took place in Honolulu, Hawaii.

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Mediumship

Mediumship is the practice of certain people—known as mediums—to purportedly mediate communication between spirits of the dead and living human beings.

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Mises Institute

The Mises Institute, short name for Ludwig von Mises Institute for Austrian Economics, is a tax-exempt educative organization located in Auburn, Alabama, United States.

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Modern Library

The Modern Library is an American publishing company.

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Monologue

In theatre, a monologue (from μονόλογος, from μόνος mónos, "alone, solitary" and λόγος lógos, "speech") is a speech presented by a single character, most often to express their mental thoughts aloud, though sometimes also to directly address another character or the audience.

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Museum of Science and Industry (Chicago)

The Museum of Science and Industry (MSI) is located in Chicago, Illinois, in Jackson Park, in the Hyde Park neighborhood between Lake Michigan and The University of Chicago.

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National Book Award

The National Book Awards are a set of annual U.S. literary awards.

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New England

New England is a geographical region comprising six states of the northeastern United States: Maine, Vermont, New Hampshire, Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Connecticut.

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Newberry Library

The Newberry Library is an independent research library, specializing in the humanities and located on Washington Square in Chicago, Illinois.

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Nolle prosequi

Nolle prosequi is a legal term of art and a Latin legal phrase meaning "be unwilling to pursue","".

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Open shop

An open shop is a place of employment at which one is not required to join or financially support a union (closed shop) as a condition of hiring or continued employment.

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Orson Welles

George Orson Welles (May 6, 1915 – October 10, 1985) was an American actor, director, writer, and producer who worked in theatre, radio, and film.

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Ossian Sweet

Ossian Sweet (October 30, 1895 – March 20, 1960) was an American physician in Detroit, Michigan known for being charged with murder in 1925 after he and friends used armed self-defense against a hostile white crowd protesting his moving into "their" neighborhood.

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Panic of 1873

The Panic of 1873 was a financial crisis that triggered a depression in Europe and North America that lasted from 1873 until 1879, and even longer in some countries (France and Britain).

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Patrick Eugene Prendergast

Patrick Eugene Joseph Prendergast (6 April 1868 – 13 July 1894) was the assassin of Chicago Mayor Carter Harrison, Sr.

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People's Party (United States)

The People's Party, also known as the Populist Party or the Populists, was an agrarian-populist political party in the United States.

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Phi Alpha Delta

Phi Alpha Delta (ΦΑΔ or PAD) is the largest co-ed professional law fraternity in the United States.

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Posthumous trial

A posthumous trial or post-mortem trial is a trial held after the defendant's death.

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Pullman Strike

The Pullman Strike was a nationwide railroad strike in the United States that lasted from May 11 to July 20, 1894, and a turning point for US labor law.

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Quercus (publisher)

Quercus was an independent publishing house based in London.

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Reading law

Reading law is the method by which persons in common law countries, particularly the United States, entered the legal profession before the advent of law schools.

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Rhea County Courthouse

The Rhea County Courthouse is a historic county courthouse in the center of Dayton, the county seat of Rhea County, Tennessee.

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Right of self-defense

The right of self-defense (also called, when it applies to the defense of another, alter ego defense, defense of others, defense of a third person) is the right for people to use reasonable force or defensive force, for the purpose of defending one's own life or the lives of others, including, in certain circumstances, the use of deadly force.

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Robert Vaughn

Robert Francis Vaughn (November 22, 1932 – November 11, 2016) was an American actor noted for his stage, film and television work.

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Scopes Trial

The Scopes Trial, formally known as The State of Tennessee v. John Thomas Scopes and commonly referred to as the Scopes Monkey Trial, was an American legal case in July 1925 in which a substitute high school teacher, John T. Scopes, was accused of violating Tennessee's Butler Act, which had made it unlawful to teach human evolution in any state-funded school.

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Silver Gavel Award

The Silver Gavel Award (also known as the ABA Silver Gavel Awards for Media and The Arts) is an annual award the American Bar Association gives to honor outstanding work by those who help improve comprehension of jurisprudence in the United States.

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Simon Sebag Montefiore

Simon Jonathan Sebag Montefiore (born 27 June 1965) is a British historian, television presenter and award-winning author of popular history books and novels.

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Spencer Tracy

Spencer Bonaventure Tracy (April 5, 1900 – June 10, 1967) was an American actor, noted for his natural style and versatility.

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Spoon River Anthology

Spoon River Anthology (1915), by Edgar Lee Masters, is a collection of short free verse poems that collectively narrates the epitaphs of the residents of Spoon River, a fictional small town named after the real Spoon River that ran near Masters' home town, Lewistown, Illinois.

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Supreme Court of the United States

The Supreme Court of the United States (sometimes colloquially referred to by the acronym SCOTUS) is the highest federal court of the United States.

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Tennessee Supreme Court

The Tennessee Supreme Court is the ultimate judicial tribunal of the state of Tennessee.

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Thalia Massie

Thalia Fortescue Massie (February 14, 1911 – July 3, 1963) was a member of a socially prominent U.S. family involved in a series of heavily publicized trials in Hawaii.

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The Angel of Darkness

The Angel of Darkness is a 1997 crime novel by Caleb Carr that was published by Random House and is a sequel to The Alienist (1994), and is the second book in the Kreizler series.

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The Gift (The Velvet Underground song)

"The Gift" is the second track that appears on White Light/White Heat, the 1968 second album by the Velvet Underground.

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The Nation

The Nation is the oldest continuously published weekly magazine in the United States, and the most widely read weekly journal of progressive political and cultural news, opinion, and analysis.

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The New York Times

The New York Times (sometimes abbreviated as The NYT or The Times) is an American newspaper based in New York City with worldwide influence and readership.

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The Velvet Underground

The Velvet Underground was an American rock band formed in 1964 in New York City by singer/guitarist Lou Reed, multi-instrumentalist John Cale, guitarist Sterling Morrison, and drummer Angus MacLise (replaced by Moe Tucker in 1965).

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Thrill killing

A thrill killing is premeditated murder that is motivated by the sheer excitement of the act.

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Tol Avery

Tol Avery (August 28, 1915 – August 27, 1973) was an American film and television character actor with more than a hundred screen appearances between 1950 and 1974.

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Trial of the century

Trial of the century is an idiomatic phrase used to describe certain well-known court cases, especially of the 20th century.

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United Mine Workers

The United Mine Workers of America (UMW or UMWA) is a North American labor union best known for representing coal miners.

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University of California Press

University of California Press, otherwise known as UC Press, is a publishing house associated with the University of California that engages in academic publishing.

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University of Chicago

The University of Chicago (UChicago, U of C, or Chicago) is a private, non-profit research university in Chicago, Illinois.

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University of Detroit Mercy

The University of Detroit Mercy is a private, Roman Catholic co-educational university in Detroit, Michigan, United States, sponsored by both the Society of Jesus (the Jesuits) and the Religious Sisters of Mercy.

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University of Maryland School of Law

The University of Maryland Francis King Carey School of Law (formerly University of Maryland School of Law; sometimes shortened to Maryland Law or Maryland Carey Law) is the law school of the University of Maryland, Baltimore and is located in Baltimore City, Maryland, U.S. Founded in 1816 as the Maryland Law Institute with regular instruction beginning in 1824, it is the second-oldest law school in the United States, only behind William & Mary Law School and ahead of Harvard Law School.

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University of Michigan

The University of Michigan (UM, U-M, U of M, or UMich), often simply referred to as Michigan, is a public research university in Ann Arbor, Michigan.

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University of Michigan Law School

The University of Michigan Law School (Michigan Law) is the law school of the University of Michigan, in Ann Arbor.

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University of Minnesota Law School

The University of Minnesota Law School is the law school of the University of Minnesota, located in Minneapolis, Minnesota.

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University of Minnesota Libraries

The University of Minnesota Libraries is the library system of the University of Minnesota Twin Cities campus, operating at 13 facilities in and around Minneapolis–Saint Paul.

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Wayne State University Press

Wayne State University Press (or WSU Press) is a university press that is part of Wayne State University.

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Western Federation of Miners

The Western Federation of Miners (WFM) was a radical labor union that gained a reputation for militancy in the mines of the western United States and British Columbia.

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White Light/White Heat

White Light/White Heat is the second studio album by American rock band the Velvet Underground, released in 1968 by record label Verve.

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White people

White people is a racial classification specifier, used mostly for people of European descent; depending on context, nationality, and point of view, the term has at times been expanded to encompass certain persons of North African, Middle Eastern, and South Asian descent, persons who are often considered non-white in other contexts.

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William Jennings Bryan

William Jennings Bryan (March 19, 1860 – July 26, 1925) was an American orator and politician from Nebraska.

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Women's rights

Women's rights are the rights and entitlements claimed for women and girls worldwide, and formed the basis for the women's rights movement in the nineteenth century and feminist movement during the 20th century.

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Women's suffrage

Women's suffrage (colloquial: female suffrage, woman suffrage or women's right to vote) --> is the right of women to vote in elections; a person who advocates the extension of suffrage, particularly to women, is called a suffragist.

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Redirects here:

Clarence S. Darrow, Clarence Seward Darrow, Clarence darrows.

References

[1] https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Clarence_Darrow

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