- Crime -- Philosophy.
- Criminal behaviour.
- Punishment -- Philosophy
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- Includes bibliographical references and index.
- Introduction1 From Enlightenment jurisprudence to the born criminalReasoned justice, the rule of law and the EnlightenmentBentham, utilitarian rule and punishmentEnlightenment, domination and controlCriminal anthropology, difference and Italian UnificationThe eugenics movement, probabilities and the power of the normThe power of reason and positivist epistemologies2 Durkheim, the Dreyfus affair and the passion of punishmentDurkheim, Third Republic France and social solidarityFrom mechanical to organic solidarityThe passion of punishmentShifts in Durkheim's workThe Dreyfus affairThe responsibility of the intellectual and the cult of the individualUniversal human rights and organic solidarityEchoes of Durkheim: social solidarity and group values3 The Progressive Movement and crime in ChicagoThe Chicago school of sociologyUrban ecology, natural areas and the struggle for spaceIntellectual vagabondage and the ethnographic eyeThe slum and the concept of social disorganizationThe gang and the concept of differential associationThe marginal man and the concept of culture conflictThrill killers and murder in the Roaring TwentiesDemocracy and assimilation into multiculturalismThe Chicago Area ProjectFrom democratic corporatism to normative conformism4 Al Capone, strain theory and the American DreamFunctionalist sociology, consensus and equilibriumAnomie, aspirations and moral deregulationAdaptations to the disjunction of means and endsThe pursuit of wealth, anomie and crimeImagining Al CaponeStrain theory, functionalism and crimePost-war reconstruction and the American way of life5 Social reaction, the deviant other, and the stigmatised selfA neo-Chicagoan appreciative stanceTheorising tagging, secondary deviance and stigmaLabelling others as outsidersMarihuana, policing and the fantasy crime waveWhose side are we on?: the political commitments of partisan sociologyFrom stigmatisation to criminalisation6 The State, the ruling class, and crimeThe New L.
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