Portrait by Henry Inman, 1832
The Court lacked its own building until 1935; from 1791 to 1801, it met in Philadelphia's City Hall.
Marshall's birthplace monument in Germantown, Virginia
The Royal Exchange, New York City, the first meeting place of the Supreme Court
Coat of arms of Marshall
Chief Justice Marshall (1801–1835)
The Hollow House
The U.S. Supreme Court Building, current home of the Supreme Court, which opened in 1935.
John Marshall's House in Richmond, Virginia
The Hughes Court in 1937, photographed by Erich Salomon. Members include Chief Justice Charles Evans Hughes (center), Louis Brandeis, Benjamin N. Cardozo, Harlan Stone, Owen Roberts, and the "Four Horsemen" Pierce Butler, James Clark McReynolds, George Sutherland, and Willis Van Devanter, who opposed New Deal policies.
Marshall's Chief Justice nomination
Justices of the Supreme Court with President George W. Bush (center-right) in October 2005. The justices (left to right) are: Ruth Bader Ginsburg, David Souter, Antonin Scalia, John Paul Stevens, John Roberts, Sandra Day O'Connor, Anthony Kennedy, Clarence Thomas, and Stephen Breyer
Steel engraving of John Marshall by Alonzo Chappel
John Roberts giving testimony before the Senate Judiciary Committee during the 2005 hearings on his nomination to be chief justice
The text of the McCulloch v. Maryland decision, handed down March 6, 1819, as recorded in the minutes of the US Supreme Court
Ruth Bader Ginsburg giving testimony before the Senate Judiciary Committee during the 1993 hearings on her nomination to be an associate justice
Marshall's grave
The interior of the United States Supreme Court
John Marshall and George Wythe
The first four female justices: O'Connor, Sotomayor, Ginsburg, and Kagan.
The current Roberts Court justices (since October 2020): Front row (left to right): Samuel Alito, Clarence Thomas, Chief Justice John Roberts, Stephen Breyer, and Sonia Sotomayor. Back row (left to right): Brett Kavanaugh, Elena Kagan, Neil Gorsuch, and Amy Coney Barrett.
Oak Hill
Percentage of cases decided unanimously and by a one-vote margin from 1971 to 2016
Chief Justice John Marshall by William Wetmore Story, at John Marshall Park in Washington, D.C.
The present U.S. Supreme Court building as viewed from the front
Marshall was the subject of a 2005 commemorative silver dollar.
From the 1860s until the 1930s, the court sat in the Old Senate Chamber of the U.S. Capitol.
Marshall on the 1890 $20 Treasury Note, one of 53 people depicted on United States banknotes
Seth P. Waxman at oral argument presents his case and answers questions from the justices.
John Marshall on a Postal Issue of 1894
Inscription on the wall of the Supreme Court Building from Marbury v. Madison, in which Chief Justice John Marshall outlined the concept of judicial review

The chief justice of the United States is the chief judge of the Supreme Court of the United States and the highest-ranking officer of the U.S. federal judiciary.

- Chief Justice of the United States

John Marshall (September 24, 1755July 6, 1835) was an American politician and lawyer who served as the fourth Chief Justice of the United States from 1801 until his death in 1835.

- John Marshall

Marshall remains the longest-serving chief justice and fourth-longest serving justice in U.S. Supreme Court history, and he is widely regarded as one of the most influential justices to ever sit on the Supreme Court.

- John Marshall

As later set by the Judiciary Act of 1869, the court consists of the chief justice of the United States and eight associate justices.

- Supreme Court of the United States

The court's power and prestige grew substantially during the Marshall Court (1801–1835).

- Supreme Court of the United States

Additionally, in December 1800, former Chief Justice John Jay was nominated and confirmed to the position a second time but ultimately declined it, opening the way for the appointment of John Marshall.

- Chief Justice of the United States

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