In the spring of 1940, the Isle of Thornhill emerged from the watery depths and assumed a position in the Sea of American Constitutional Law. The discoverors of this Isle indicated their success was largely due to certain revelations made known three years· before by another highly distinguished explorer. The pronouncement in 1940 of the Isle's existence excited great furor and debate among the professional geographers as to its substance and future utility. In the early days of its discovery, Thornhill's area and coastline were not precisely or clearly charted, and only through several subsequent voyages have these important facts become clarified. The most recent expeditions, whose findings were announced on May 8, 1950, have led some geographers to assert that few, if any, traces of Thornhill remain to break the waves rolling over the position it formerly occupied. It is not the purpose of this article to rejoice or lament the storming waves which have crumbled and eaten away the lands of Thornhill, but rather to discover practically what traces remain and to what extent Thornhill may be of use to future voyageurs.
Rex Eames S.Ed.,
CONSTITUTIONAL LAW-DUE PROCESS OF LAW-Thornhill REEXAMINED,
Mich. L. Rev.
Available at: https://repository.law.umich.edu/mlr/vol49/iss7/5