Lyman Law ( born August 19, 1770 in New London, Connecticut; † February 3, 1842 ) was an American politician. Between 1811 and 1817 he represented the state of Connecticut in the U.S. House of Representatives.
Lyman Law came from a famous political family. His father Richard (1733-1806) was a member of the Continental Congress, and his son John (1796-1873) was of 1861-1865 the State of Indiana in Congress. After a good primary education Law went up in 1791, the Yale College. After a subsequent study of law and its made in 1793 admitted to the bar, he began practicing in his new profession in New London.
Politically Law was a member of the Federalist Party. Between 1801 and 1810 he was several times as a delegate in the House of Representatives from Connecticut. In the years 1806, 1809 and 1810 he was president of that body. In the state- wide discharged congressional elections of 1810, he was for the seventh parliamentary seat of Connecticut in the U.S. House of Representatives in Washington DC chosen, where he became the successor of Ebenezer Huntington on 4 March 1811. After two re- election he was able to complete in 1817 three contiguous legislatures in Congress until March 3. In this time the British -American War fell from 1812.
After the end of his time in the U.S. House of Representatives Law again worked as a lawyer. In the years 1819 and 1826, he was a member of the House of Representatives from Connecticut. He died in February 1842 in his birthplace of New London.