Ruth Loomis becomes the first woman appointed to the United States Supreme Court. A staunch conservative, she immediately runs into conflict with Dan Snow, the high court's resident liberal. Although they never agree on the issues before the Court, they develop a respect and affection for each other after several comedic encounters. Written by
Dave Gan <firstname.lastname@example.org>
In the Supreme Court, there are only eight of them against all of her.
Did You Know?
The 7th January 1981 edition of 'Variety' reported that the production had only been allowed to film on the steps and frontage exteriors of the U.S. Supreme Court building in Washington D.C. due to an old legal rule that required consent of the full court to use any part of the premises. See more
Justice Loomis views a pornographic film to decide it it has "redeeming social or artistic importance". This is an outdated standard for obscenity which was superseded by the so-called "Miller test" in 1973. See more
Justice Dan Snow
The telephone has no constitutional right to be answered.
Music by John Philip Sousa
Arranged by Ian Fraser See more