scholarly journals "Literary Reflection of Child Sexual Abuse in Women’s Autobiographical Writing: Feminist Jurisprudence and Postcolonial Criticism"

2021 ◽  
Saptaparna Roy
1999 ◽  
Vol 27 (2) ◽  
pp. 204-205
Megan Cleary

In recent years, the law in the area of recovered memories in child sexual abuse cases has developed rapidly. See J.K. Murray, “Repression, Memory & Suggestibility: A Call for Limitations on the Admissibility of Repressed Memory Testimony in Abuse Trials,” University of Colorado Law Review, 66 (1995): 477-522, at 479. Three cases have defined the scope of liability to third parties. The cases, decided within six months of each other, all involved lawsuits by third parties against therapists, based on treatment in which the patients recovered memories of sexual abuse. The New Hampshire Supreme Court, in Hungerford v. Jones, 722 A.2d 478 (N.H. 1998), allowed such a claim to survive, while the supreme courts in Iowa, in J.A.H. v. Wadle & Associates, 589 N.W.2d 256 (Iowa 1999), and California, in Eear v. Sills, 82 Cal. Rptr. 281 (1991), rejected lawsuits brought by nonpatients for professional liability.

2001 ◽  
Vol 7 (4) ◽  
pp. 291-307
Tony Ward ◽  
Stephen M. Hudson

1990 ◽  
Vol 35 (11) ◽  
pp. 1096-1096
Marilyn T. Erickson

1992 ◽  
L. M. Finlayson ◽  
G. P. Koocher

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