53 Baylor L. Rev. 877 (2001)
At Daggers Drawn: The Confederate Flag and the School Classroom - A Case Study of a Broken First Amendment Formula

handle is hein.journals/baylr53 and id is 887 raw text is: AT DAGGERS DRAWN: THE CONFEDERATE FLAG AND THE SCHOOL
CLASSROOM -A CASE STUDY OF A BROKEN FIRST AMENDMENT
FORMULA
James M. Dedman IV*
TABLE OF CONTENTS
I.    INTRO  D UCTION  .............................................................................. 877
II.   CRY HAVOC: THE WAR OVER THE CONFEDERATE
BATTLE FLAG ............................................ 880
III.  MILK-AND-CIDER JURISPRUDENCE: THE RIGHTS OF
PUBLIC  SCHOOL   STUDENTS ........................................................... 887
IV.   DRIVING DIXIE DOWN: THE CONFEDERATE
F LA G  C A SES  .................................................................................. 895
V.    DEUS Ex MACHINA: THE BROKEN FRAMEWORK OF
TINKER  AND  FRASER  ...................................................................... 906
VI.   THE PERILS OF QUALIFIED IMMUNITY .......................................... 909
VII. REQUIEM FOR TINKER: AN ANALYSIS OF
M UDDLED   JURISPRUDENCE ........................................................... 914
VIII.  THE QUESTION   OF SPONSORSHIP .................................................. 916
IX.   FRASER AND THE FORECAST OF DISRUPTIONS .............................. 919
X.    THE SUBJECTIVE TRAP OF THE FRASER
INDECENCY   INQUIRY  ..................................................................... 920
XI.   CONCLUSION: THE TERRIBLE SWIFT SWORD
O F  F RA SER  ...................................................................................... 925
I.   INTRODUCTION
Beneath the desire to display the Confederate flag, claim some
objecting to its exhibition, lurks a nostalgia for slavery and racial
subordination. Resentful of that implication, defenders of the emblem
maintain that the rebel flag represents the sanctity of those who perished in
the Civil War. Retreating into this familiar rhetoric, each faction clings to
its position  with intractable and    adamantine resolve.     Today, the
'Candidate for J.D., Baylor University School of Law, February 2002;  B.S. in
Radio/Television/Film, University of Texas, 1998. Upon graduation, the author will serve as a
clerk for the Fourteenth Court of Appeals, in Houston, Texas.

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