Instead, Marshall went to law school at Howard University where he finished first in his class, graduating in 1933.
Working as a Lawyer After graduating and passing the bar exam, Marshall opened a small law practice in Baltimore.
This caused Marshall to want to become a lawyer, even though his parents had hoped he would follow in his older brother's footsteps and become a dentist.
Marshall attended college at Lincoln University in Pennsylvania.
Born from this ideal, Marshall contends that the Constitution should be placed into perspective with events in U. He instead points to the paper's subsequent alterations, which helped it evolve to its current state.
Constitution In Thurgood Marshall's "A Bicentennial View From the Supreme Court", Thurgood Marshall argues that the United States Constitution bicentennial celebration should not be commemorated with narrow views concerning the birth of the document, but rather should be seen as a living document, one which has been dramatically altered to reflect the changing views or society. Marshall adds that society should neither view the Constitution as a flawless governmental charter, nor its "framers" as sheer geniuses.
Supreme Court Justice President Lyndon Johnson nominated Thurgood Marshall for the Supreme Court in 1966.
He was confirmed by the Senate on August 30, 1967 and became the first African-American Supreme Court Justice.
While at college he enjoyed being on the debate team and joined the Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity.
He also fell in love with Vivien Burey and was married in 1929.