The Oxford Encyclopedia of Crime, Media, and Popular Culture (inbunden)
Inbunden (Hardback)
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Brown, Michelle
266 x 203 x 127 mm
4535 g
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The Oxford Encyclopedia of Crime, Media, and Popular Culture (inbunden)

The Oxford Encyclopedia of Crime, Media, and Popular Culture

3-volume set

Inbunden Engelska, 2018-04-26
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The Oxford Research Encyclopedia of Crime, Media and Popular Culture is a collection of over 120 entries written by an assembly of nearly 200 leading international scholars. It asks how do people imagine crime and punishment? How do they go about thinking of deviance and reactions to it? To answer this, contributors look at media influences on the ways people think about crime and punishment influences that include photography, movies, newspapers,
detective novels, television, graphic arts, broadsides, myth, paintings, murals, the internet, and social media. It offers a foundational space for understanding the cultural life, imaginative force, and power of crime and punishment.
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Nicole Rafter was Professor Emerita in the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice at Northeastern University, where she taught since 1977. She wrote five monographs: Partial Justice: Women, State Prisons, and Social Control; Creating Born Criminals; Shots in the Mirror: Crime Films and Society; The Criminal Brain; and (with M. Brown) Criminology Goes to the Movies. In addition, she published nine other books, including translations (with Mary Gibson) of the major criminological works of Cesare Lombroso, and published over fifty journal articles and chapters. In 2009 she received the American Society of Criminology's Sutherland Award; other honors include a Fulbright Fellowship and several fellowships to Oxford University. Michelle Brown is associate professor of Sociology at the University of Tennessee. Her research explores carceral studies, visual criminology, and law and society. She is the author of The Culture of Punishment (NYUP, 2009), co-author of Criminology Goes to the Movies (with Nicole Rafter; NYUP, 2011), and co-editor of Media Representations of September 11 (Praeger, 2003). She is currently co-editing the Sage journal Crime Media Culture, The Routledge International Handbook of Visual Criminology (2017); and the Palgrave MacMillan Crime, Media and Culture Book Series. Her next book examines alternative forms of justice in response to the rise of the carceral state.


Historical 1. The Cultural Afterlife of Criminal Evidence 2. Cultural Representations of 19th-Century Prostitution 3. Cultural Representations of Torture 4. Folk Devils and Folk Heroes: the Janus face of the robber in popular culture 5. Framing Terrorism 6. Gangsters and Genre 7. Historical Approaches to the Study of Crime, Media, and Popular Culture 8. Historical Representations of Crime and the Criminal 9. Infanticide in 19th-century England 10. Moral Panics 11. Music of the 1960s and Social Justice: Masterpieces of American Protest Songs and Why They Matter in the Trump Era 12. Organized Crime Mythologies 13. The (In)visibility of Race in 20th-Century Crime Films 14. True Crime Reporting in Early Modern England 15. Vengeance in Popular Culture Aspects of the criminal justice system 1. A Genre Study of Prosecutors and Criminal Defense Lawyers in American Movies and Television 2. American Lawyer and Courtroom Comedies 3. American Trial Films and the Popular Culture of Law 4. Biplanes, Satellites, and Drones: A High Resolution History of Eyes in the Sky 5. Capital Punishment, Closure, and Media 6. Culture of Punishment in the USA 7. False Confessions in Popular Culture 8. Feminist Perspectives on Criminal Justice in Popular Culture 9. Guilt or Innocence: Lessons About the Legal Process in American Courtroom Films 10. Human Trafficking and the Media in the United States 11. Images of Alternative Justice 12. Politics of Vision in the Carceral State: Legibility and Looking in Hostile Territory 13. Juries in Film and Television 14. Lawyers and Courts in French Popular Culture 15. Miscarriages of Justice 16. Military Justice in Film 17. Nazi Justice in Popular Legal Culture 18. Prison Life and Popular Culture 19. Representations of Criminal Justice and Its Institutions 20. Security and Surveillance in Film 21. Solitary Confinement in Popular Culture 22. Television Judge Shows 23. Terrorism and Counter-terrorism in Popular Culture in the Post-9/11 Context 24. The "CSI Effect" 25. The Legal System in German Popular Culture 26. The Police, Media, and Popular Culture in the USA 27. Trials for Genocide and War Crime in Popular Culture Aspects of criminology 1. Copycat Crime 2. Corpses, Popular Culture, and Forensic Science 3. Crime and Celebrity 4. Crime and Masculinity in Popular Culture 5. Crime and Visual Media in Brazil 6. Crimesploitation 7. Criminal Underworlds 8. Cultural Criminology 9. Dark Tourism 10. Dark Tourism, Penal Landscapes, and Criminological Inquiry 11. Feminist Criminology and the Visual 12. Foucault and the Visual Reconstitution of Criminological Knowledge 13. Gothic Criminology 14. Green Criminology, Culture, and Cinema 15. Ideology in the Crime Genre 16. Narrative Criminology: Crime as Produced by and Re-Lived Through Narratives 17. Neighborhood Context and Media Representations of Crime 18. Popular Criminology 19. Psychopathy and the Media 20. Street Cultures 21. Transgressive Imaginations 22. Visual Criminology 23. Visual Representations of Genocide 24. Visuality and Criminology 25. White Collar Crime in Popular Culture 26. Witnessing and Victimhood 27. Wound Culture Offenses 1. Abortion in American Film since 2001 2. Bank Robbery in Popular Culture 3. Car Crimes and the Cultural Imagination 4. Clergy Sexual Abuse and the Media 5. Drugs and Popular Culture 6. Fakes and Forgeries in Art, and the More Specific Term