Pleading Guilty

Pleading Guilty, published in 1993, is Scott Turow's third novel, and like the previous two it is set in fictional Kindle County.

The novel begins with a middle-aged lawyer, basically waiting to retire, being assigned by his firm to track down another attorney who has embezzled millions from the firm and disappeared.

Many of the minor characters in Pleading Guilty also appear in Turow's other novels, which are all set in fictional, Midwestern Kindle County.

A pilot for a television show based on Pleading Guilty was shot in 2010 but not picked up by the Fox network.

Works by Scott Turow
  • Presumed Innocent (1987)
  • The Burden of Proof (1990)
  • Pleading Guilty (1993)
  • The Laws of Our Fathers (1996)
  • Personal Injuries (1999)
  • Reversible Errors (2002)
  • Ordinary Heroes (2005)
  • Limitations (2006)
  • Innocent (2010)
  • One L (1977)
  • Ultimate Punishment (2003)

Other articles related to "guilty, pleading":

Civil Disobedience - Techniques - Choice of Plea
... decision for civil disobedients is whether or not to plead guilty ... ACT-UP's Civil Disobedience Training handbook states that a civil disobedient who pleads guilty is essentially stating, "Yes, I committed the act of which you accuse me ... I feel I did the right thing by violating this particular law I am guilty as charged," but that pleading not guilty sends a message of, "Guilt implies wrong-doing ...

Famous quotes containing the words guilty and/or pleading:

    ...I have ... been guilty of watching Westerns without acknowledging that Native Americans have gone through the same madness as African Americans. Isn’t it extraordinary that sometimes the most offended have not seen others being offended?
    Judith Jamison (b. 1943)

    We have been here over forty years, a longer period than the children of Israel wandered through the wilderness, coming to this Capitol pleading for this recognition of the principle that the Government derives its just powers from the consent of the governed. Mr. Chairman, we ask that you report our resolution favorably if you can but unfavorably if you must; that you report one way or the other, so that the Senate may have the chance to consider it.
    Anna Howard Shaw (1847–1919)