This jump off page will lead one into things legal; both, within this site and to other sites on the 'net.
Here you read of: Bacon, Blackstone, Brandeis, Cardozo, Coke, Denning, Dicey, Frankfurter, Hallam, Holmes, Maine, Maitland, Montesquieu, Pollock, Pound, Wigmore, Williams, and others.
Literature for Lawyers:
John H. Wigmore, the much respected law professor (his books on evidence are classic) prepared a reading list with lawyers in mind, his thinking being that lawyers could learn much from the great novel writers of the past.
Blupete's Essay on the Law:
It is with the study of natural law that we begin to understand that there is a way to deal with the great social problems at hand without turning to intrusive man-made law.
Blupete's Essay on The Common Law:
The common law is as a result of a natural sequence which hardened first into custom and then into law. It did not come about as an act of will, as an act of some group aware only of the instant moment, unaware of the nature and history of man.
Blupete's Essay on Government:
Find out about Hobbes; Locke; and the Need for Government, as a Directive Apparatus. It is here, in this essay, one will find out about the The Rule of Law and The Separation of Powers.
Blupete's Essay on Language:
To effectively exchange ideas it is necessary that the meaning of the term be the same in the mind of that person conveying the idea and that person receiving the idea.
Blupete's Essay on Legislation:
What the vote seeking politicians, and the social engineers from whom they take their advice, fail to understand, seemingly, is that there is a difference between that which is imaginable, and the realities of the instant situation.
Blupete's Essay on Liberty:
Liberty of each, limited by the like liberties of all, is the rule in conformity with which society must be organized.
Blupete's Essay on Writing:
By writing, one is able to store their thoughts, so to speak; to be read and to be had once again, in the future, by the author or another. When an author's thoughts are "uncanned" through reading, the original thoughts will only be truly duplicated in the reader's mind, if the author had properly expressed himself, in the first place.