See also:American lawyer and historian, was
See also:born in West Cambridge (now Arlington), Massachusetts, on the loth of
See also:March 1839, the son of
See also:Schouler (1814—1872), who from 1847 to 1853 edited the Boston
See also:Atlas, one of the leading Whig
See also:journals of New England . The son graduated at Harvard in 1859, studied
See also:law in Boston and was admitted to the
See also:bar there in 1862 . In 1869 he removed to
See also:Washington, where for three years he published the
See also:United States Jurist . After his return to Boston, in 1874, he devoted himself to
See also:office practice and to
See also:literary pursuits . He was a lecturer in the law school of Boston University between 1885 and 1903, a non-
See also:professor and lecturer in the
See also:National University Law School, Washington, D.C., in 1887-1909, and a lecturer on American
See also:history and constitutional law at Johns
See also:Hopkins University in 1891-1908 . In 1896-1897 he was
See also:president of the American
See also:Historical Association . His legal
See also:treatises are The Law of Domestic Relations (187o), The Law of
See also:Property (1872-1876; new ed., 1907), The Law of Bailments (188o), The Law of Executors and Administrators (1883),, The Law of
See also:Husband and Wife (1882) and The Law of
See also:Wills (191o) . He is best known, however, as an historian; his most important
See also:work being a History of the United States under the Constitution, 1789-1865 (6 vols., 188o-1899) . Among his other publications are A
See also:Life of
See also:Thomas Jefferson (1893); Historical Briefs (1896), containing a biography of Mr Schouler; Constitutional Studies, State and Federal (1897); a brief Life of
See also:Hamilton (1901); Americans of 1776 (1906); and Ideals of the Republic (1908) .
EBERHARD SCHRADER (1836-1908)
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