John Marshall It was in tolling the death of Chief Justice John Marshall in 1835 that the Liberty Bell cracked, never to ring again. An apt symbol of the man who shaped both court and country, whose life "reads like an early history of the United States", as the "Wall Street Journal" noted, adding: Jean Edward Smith "does an excellent job of recounting the details of Marshall's life without missing the dramatic Full description
Trio avec piano - Insomnia - Chaconne - Valedictions - Sonate pour violon - Snowbound / Rupert Marshall-Luck, violon & alto - Sophie Harris, violoncelle - Ian Mitchell, clarinette basse - Matthew Rickard, piano
John Marshall "It is emphatically the province and duty of the judicial department," John Marshall wrote in "Marbury v. Madison," "to say what the law is." As its Chief Justice from 1801 to 1835, Marshall made the Supreme Court a full and equal branch of the federal government. In so doing, he joined Washington, his mentor, and Jefferson, his ideological rival, in the first rank of American founders.