Publication Date: 1993- (kept current with pocket parts)
Uniquely authoritative and intellectual, the Hornbook Series serves as the definitive supplement to classroom discussions and casebook studies with clear explanations of the law and references to cases, statutes, and articles. Epstein, Nickles, and White's Hornbook on Bankruptcy focuses its attention on the central issues of bankruptcy, including commencement, dismissal, and conversion; automatic stay; the use, sale, and lease of estate property; avoidance powers; liquidation; exempt property; individual and business reorganization; proceedings; jurisdiction; and procedure. A condensed version of the authors? three-volume treatise, the hornbook points out where materials are omitted, allowing for easy cross-reference. Hornbooks broaden one's understanding of topical areas of law, providing historical background as well as insight into contemporary issues and future directions of the law. Available for dozens of topics and considered the finest resource in primary legal education, the Hornbook Series is recommended by more professors than any other study guide.
Written and edited by leading scholars and practitioners, Collier on Bankruptcy is the benchmark resource in the bankruptcy field. Long recognized as the most authoritative and comprehensive single source of bankruptcy law information, Collier is indispensable for any firm with a bankruptcy practice. Since the enactment of the Bankruptcy Code, it has been cited over 20,000 times by the courts. Collier was first cited by the U.S. Supreme Court in 1905, and most recently in 2011.
A hallmark of Collier has been its unprecedented array of contributors, who include some of the country's most respected practitioners and jurists. Their work is carefully reviewed by the distinguished Collier editors-in-chief and Board of Editors. The editors and authors are not only building upon a 100-year-old legacy, but are creating a practical and timely resource that is tailored for today's busiest lawyers. Collier never stands still, with updates four times a year to ensure that it always reflects the evolving law.