Definition of Right of privacy
1. Noun. A legal right (not explicitly provided in the United States Constitution) to be left alone; the right to live life free from unwarranted publicity.
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Right Of Privacy
Literary usage of Right of privacy
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. South Eastern Reporter by West Virginia Supreme Court of Appeals, West Publishing Company, South Carolina Supreme Court (1905)
"son to be secure from Invasion by the public Into matters of a private nature, which can only be properly termed his right of privacy. The right of privacy, ..."
2. Handbook of the Law of Torts by Heman Gerald Chapin (1917)
"CHAPTER IX THE right of privacy 67. Whether and to what extent the law will recognize the existence of a so-called "right of privacy" is not clear. ..."
3. Journal of Social Science by Franklin Benjamin Sanborn, Isaac Franklin Russell, Frederick Stanley Root, American Social Science Association (1903)
"T. THE right of privacy AND ITS RELATION TO THE LAW OF LIBEL. BY ELBRIDGE L. ADAMS, ESQ., OF ROCHESTER, NY In Scribner's Magazine for July, 1890, ..."
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