Related Links

  • Supreme Court Historical Society
    The Society, a private non-profit organization, is dedicated to the collection and preservation of the history of the Supreme Court of the United States.
  • John Marshall House, Richmond, VA
    John Marshall built his home from 1788 to 1790 and lived there until his death in 1835. On the National and Virginia historic registers, it is a temple-front, four-room plan house with an Adamesque interior.
  • John Marshall Webliography/Marshall University
    This webliography provides searchable bibliographic information to assist scholars and others in John Marshall research at no charge.
  • National Park Service – Teaching Through Historic Places
    To honor some of the people who played an important role in shaping a new nation’s ideals, Teaching with Historic Places is featuring on the Web the following lesson plans that are related to America’s Founding Fathers.
  • Friends of the Hollow
    Friends of the Hollow, Inc. is a non-profit, charitable corporation dedicated to the restoration and preservation of a small frame house near Markham, Virginia known as The Hollow.
  • Oak Hill
    Oak Hill was an early home of John Marshall, noted Chief Justice of the Supreme Court. The wood-frame dwelling, completed by 1773 when Marshall was 17, is a classic example of Virginia’s colonial vernacular.



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