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Transcript of Seventh Amendment
2.) This was basically one of the problems that led to the American Revolution. Some interesting facts about this amendment. Works Cited I hope you enjoyed this presentation! The Amendment Says: The Seventh Amendment Easy to Understand: Right to jury in civil cases over $20 in value. Monzon, Lawrence. "The Seventh Amendment." Guide To The Seventh Amendment n.pag. Laws. Web. 7 Dec 2012. <http://kids.laws.com/seventh-amendment>. James Madison IMG_2732. 2011. flickr.com, Richmond, Virginia. Web. 7 Dec 2012. <http://www.flickr.com/photos/75905404@N00/5990880058/>. This presentation will tell you the following: Be aware that some photos are clip art borrowed from Microsoft Office. (Photos with * are from there. What it protects: Mrs. Noel helped me find accurate pieces of information about the 7th amendment. By Lawrence Monzon 8A-Z THE BILL OF RIGHTS, 1789.. Fine Art. Encyclopædia Britannica Image Quest. Web. 13 Dec 2012. http://quest.eb.com/images/140_1641928 Minute Men of the Revolution 1876 Currier and Ives (a. 1857-1907/American) Painting Details: 1876 Artist Details: Currier and Ives, 1834 - 1907, American * * 1.) The part about the court case no more costing than $20 was only approved by the U.S. Constitution. The Supreme Court had no idea about this being added.
2.) It was voted by 9 out of 12 states before it was made on December 15, 1791
3.) Judges cannot state their own personal opinions that effect the rights of a trial. (They may only state whether or not the evidence was helpful.)
5.) A maximum opacity of a jury is about six people, but the Seventh Amendment doesn't include that
fact. Normally twelve jurors are in court. "In suits of common law, where the value in controversy shall exceed twenty dollars, the right of trial by jury shall be preserved, and no fact tried by a jury, shall be otherwise reexamined in any Court of the United States, than according to the rules of the common law." Works Cited Corwin, Edwin S. 1978. The Constitution and What It Means Today. 14th rev. ed. Princeton, N.J.: Princeton Univ. Press.
Dwyer, William L. 2002. In the Hands of the People: The Trial Jury's Origins, Triumphs, Troubles, and Future in American Democracy. New York: Thomas Dunne Books.
Kane, Mary Kay. 2003. Civil Procedure in a Nutshell. 5th ed. St. Paul, Minn.: Thomson/West.
Levy, Leonard Williams. 1999. The Palladium of Justice: Origins of Trial by Jury. Chicago: Ivan R. Dee This particular amendment gives people the right to have trial by jury for cases that involve disputes more than $75000. 1.) The story behind the amendment's creation.
2.) Why it was really important that the founding fathers included it in the Bill of Rights.
3.) Why it is still important today.
4.) Some interesting facts about this amendment. James Madison was the one who wrote it in. He had made this amendment because of the unfairness of the trials. Works Cited Keep in mind that some photos are part of the template I had chosen. Women's Jury In Wyoming / Woodcut 1870. Fine Art. Encyclopædia Britannica Image Quest. Web. 13 Dec 2012. http://quest.eb.com/images/109_130142 Read before starting! Fun Fact: $20 dollars in the 1800s could buy you 20 acres of land. I bet you wish it was like that still. Please enjoy. It's only a gavel. Nothing special. People viewing the Bill O' Rights.. This amendment is
this guy's founding
father. (Get it? No?
Okay, moving on..) Hey guys, it's battling time. The most important of all! (SERIOUSLY.) The Bill of Rights