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Legal Writing

Legal Writing

Big Ink Pen

Make Words Fight

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Why Learn Legal Writing?

Law is nothing but words.

My words in court must communicate precisely, unambiguously, effectively!

To win I must write them so they do what I need them to do.

One might think (from watching TV and movies about courtroom drama) it's only what gets said out loud in open court that counts.

But, I'd be wrong to think that. Dead wrong!

I know it's only what gets written that ultimately has any effect on the outcome of my case.

Even the live testimony of witnesses at trial, hearings, or depositions sooner or later end up written down in the court record. Otherwise that testimony would have no legal significance.

As I learned from previous classes in this course, the golden key to winning in court is "making an effective record for appeal" so I won't have to appeal or, if I must appeal, I'll know how to win in the appellate court.

Winning requires words written effectively!

Sloppy writing, like sloppy ball-handling in sports or sloppy guitar playing in music, cannot win the prize I seek.

The words written in my case must get what I want from the trial judge.

Or, if the trial judge chooses to ignore the law or the rules, then the written words in my case will so effectively present the facts and law that I will win on appeal by communicating the facts and law of my case with the appellate court justices.

Shakespeare wth Pen & ParchmentShakespeare was a great writer. No dispute. He was a word master. He could paint pictures, convey emotions, and move audiences to tears or spontaneous laughter using his words and the way he arranged and decorated them.

But, that's not "good legal writing". In fact, it is the farthest thing from "good legal writing". Too many adjectives. Too many adverbs. Too many words period!

I cannot afford to fail.

I must learn "good legal writing" so I can win.

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