This survey period has been interesting primarily because fiduciary law seemed to have paused for a breather. Immediately preceding this survey period, the General Assembly enacted the first truly comprehensive trust code in Georgia's history.' After the adoption of this code, with some relatively minor revisions, a time of study and evaluation of the new code, rather than litigation and legislative proposals, seems only natural. The few new statutes concerning fiduciary law will be covered after a discussion of a smaller number than usual of appellate court decisions in this area.
James C. Rehberg, Wills, Trusts, and Administration of Estates, 44 Mercer L. Rev. 445 (1992).