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Here are four hundred and eighty-six pages of heavy discourse on the familiar doctrine of res ipsa loquitur, which Mr. Albert Levitt assures us in an introduction is "learned, keenly analytical and comprehensive" and Justice Carter characterizes as "a step along the road of clearer thinking concerning the doctrine, an important goal in the administration of justice." It might be added that the volume is embelished with an invocation that "there be Justice," quotations from Samuel, "James" Greenleaf Whittier, Plautus, Terence, Alciatus and the author himself.

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Book Review: Res Ipsa Loquitur: Presumptions and Burdens of Proof, 32 Virginia Law Review 210 (1945)

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