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Roe v. Wade, the landmark 1973 U.S. Supreme Court ruling that established that right, grew out of not only efforts to legalize abortion but also out of earlier battles against statutes that criminalized birth control. When the U.S. Supreme Court in 1965, in Griswold v. Connecticut, voided such a prohibition as an outrageous intrusion upon marital privacy, it opened a previously unimagined constitutional door: the opportunity to argue that a woman's access to a safe, legal abortion was also a fundamental constitutional right.
Garrow's essential history details both the unheralded contributions of the young lawyers who filed America's first abortion rights cases and also the inside-the-Supreme Court deliberations that produced Roe v. Wade.
In this updated and expanded paperback edition, Garrow also traces the post-Roe evolution of abortion rights battles and the wider struggle for sexual privacy up through the 25th anniversary of Roe in early 1998.
|1||The Waterbury Origins of Roe v. Wade||1|
|2||No Further Service: Connecticut's Struggle for the Legalization of Birth Control, 1940-1953||79|
|3||One Vote Shy: Estelle Griswold, Fowler Harper, and the U.S. Supreme Court, 1954-1961||131|
|4||Creating the Right to Privacy: Estelle Griswold and the U.S. Supreme Court, 1961-1965||196|
|5||Lonely Voices: Abortion Reformers and the Origins of Change, 1933-1967||270|
|6||From Reform to Repeal: The Right to Abortion, 1967-1969||335|
|7||Into the Courts: Roe, Doe, and the Right to Abortion, 1969-1971||389|
|8||The Right to Abortion and the U.S. Supreme Court, 1971-1973||473|
|9||Liberty and Sexuality Since Roe v. Wade||600|