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Paperback Trial Evidence Book

ISBN: 1543810675

ISBN13: 9781543810677

Trial Evidence

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Format: Paperback

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Book Overview

Buy a new version of this textbook and receive access to the Connected eBook with Study Center on Casebook Connect, including lifetime access to the online ebook with highlight, annotation, and search capabilities. Access also includes practice questions, an outline tool, and other helpful resources. Connected eBooks provide what you need most to be successful in your law school classes. Well-known and experienced authors, highly respected in the...

Customer Reviews

2 ratings

Fabulous help for a practical understanding of the FRE

Unlike every other tome on evidence that I've encountered, this one is organized to discuss the rules as they commonly arise during a trial. Succinct and clear as a bell. I wouldn't want this to be my first look at the rules of evidence, because they're not addressed in any sort of sequential categorical scheme, the way you find them in the statutes. And the value may not be apparent until you've had enough experience in the courtroom to appreciate this format. But if you have that background, the discussion and examples here crystalize the issues and options wonderfully. Should be on every trial lawyer's shelf, and I may start bringing it with me to court.

An Excellent Book on Trial Evidence

This book gives an in-depth look at the evidentiary issues that arise during a trial. Do you want to know what the law is regarding how to qualify experts, what the law is regarding how to get business records admitted into evidence, or the rules for direct examination? This book has the answers. For example, there is a chapter on direct examination which discusses what you should do if you are trying to elicit testimony that might be hearsay and therefore impermissible. Mauet walks you through the most relevant exceptions to the hearsay rule: excited utterance, present sense impression, statements for medical diagnosis and so on. For the section on how to elicit statements made for the purpose of medical diagnosis under the hearsay exception, Mauet states the law with citations to the Federal Rules of Evidence, explains the law, and then provides three examples how attorneys commonly get the desired statement into evidence at trial. His explanations are clear and thorough. This is an excellent trial evidence textbook for law students and lawyers alike.
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