These essays, first published in 1996, focus on class, race, and gender as organising and analytical concepts in criminology. For many years, their importance in studying how the world relates to crime and its control was minimized or ignored. It is clear, however, that these concepts are of critical importance in understanding societal issues, especially crime and societal responses to it. This title will be of interest to students of criminology.
Table of Contents
Introduction; Part One: Theoretical Perspectives; 1. Class, Race, Gender and Criminology: Structured Choices and the Life Course 2. Gender Inequality and Criminalization: A Socialist Feminist Perspective on the Legal Social Control of Women 3. The Left Realist Perspectives on Race, Class, and Gender 4. Postmodern Criminology on Race, Class, and Gender 5. Peacemaking Criminology: Introduction and Implications for the Intersection of Race, Class, and Gender 6. Mass-Mediated Regimes of Truth: Race, Gender, and Class in Crime "News" Thematics; Part Two: Applications; 7. Sentencing Women to Prison: Equality Without Justice 8. White Collar Crime and the Class-Race-Gender Construct 9. Victimization of Homeless Youth: Public and Private Regimes of Control 10. Aboriginal Australia: Current Criminological Themes 11. An Examination of Disposition Decision-Making for Delinquent Girls 12. Controlling Homeless Mothers: The Surveillance of Women in a Homeless Shelter 13. Adolescence and the Socialization of Gendered Fear; Index
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