Since personal property is one of the comparatively stable fields of the law, one can hardly expect to find in the decisions of a single year even an outline of the entire field. Nevertheless, the personal property cases passed upon by the appellate courts of Georgia during the year under review do point tip the fact that the fundamental concepts of personal property law are firmly rooted in our jurisprudence, and are not likely to undergo any radical changes or to be subjected to any unusual interpretations. Indeed, as the cases to be discussed will show, there was in most cases a conflict, not as to the existence or wisdom of the rules of law, but as to whether or not a particular rule fitted the factual situation.
Rehberg, James C.
Mercer Law Review: Vol. 3:
1, Article 19.
Available at: https://digitalcommons.law.mercer.edu/jour_mlr/vol3/iss1/19