Try The Making of Modern Law: Primary Sources, Parts I and II for free

Gale / Cengage has just released their new file, The Making of Modern Law: Primary Sources Part II, 1763-1970, which adds 1.6 million+ pages of content from the Harvard Law School Library, Yale Law Library, and the Law Library of Congress to Part I of the database. The archive includes United States codes, constitutional conventions and compilations, and municipal codes, and the volumes here are not, for the most part, digitally available elsewhere..

The four previous components in the series include: Making of Modern Law: Legal Treatises, 1800-1926; Making of Modern Law: U.S. Supreme Court Records and Briefs, 1832-1978; Making of Modern Law: Trials, 1600-1926; and Making of Modern Law: Primary Sources, 1620-1926.

And you can try The Making of Modern Law: Primary Sources Parts I and II here for free: just click this link to get to the file, and do enjoy it until next Wednesday, August 3,2011.

Many thanks again to Kristina Massari at Cengage Learning for making these free trials available to e-Views readers.

More as it happens,

Cheryl LaGuardia About Cheryl LaGuardia

Cheryl LaGuardia always wanted to be a librarian, and has been one for more years than she's going to admit. She cracked open her first CPU to install a CD-ROM card in the mid-1980's, pioneered e-resource reviewing for Library Journal in the early 90's (picture calico bonnets and prairie schooners on the web...), won the Louis Shores / Oryx Press Award for Professional Reviewing, and has been working for truth, justice, and better electronic library resources ever since. Reach her at, where she's a Research Librarian at Harvard University.