[Florida v. Jardines] The Distortions of Implied Artistic License
M.C. Mirow and Howard M. Wasserman
This Chapter explores Fourth Amendment law and history through the lens of Xavier Cortada’s painting inspired by Florida v. Jardines. At its core, Jardines is a case about the future of Fourth Amendment interpretation and how different doctrinal theories should best protect an individual’s home from unreasonable searches and seizures. Written by Justice Antonin Scalia with his characteristic irreverence, flair, and self-confidence, Jardines is a case about fundamental questions of privacy and security that turns on the constitutional significance of a police dog sniffing outside your home.
Painting Constitutional Law: Xavier Cortada’s Images of Constitutional Rights
Legal History Library
Constitutional Law, Fourth Amendment, 4th Amendment, Search & Seizure
Constitutional Law | Criminal Procedure | Law
Ferguson, Andrew Guthrie, "[Florida v. Jardines] The Distortions of Implied Artistic License" (2020). Contributions to Books. 313.