By Sally E. Hadden, Alfred L. Brophy
ACompanion to American felony History provides a compilation of the latest writings from major students on American felony historical past from the colonial period throughout the overdue 20th century.
- Presents updated examine describing the major debates in American felony history
- Reflects the present nation of yankee felony heritage learn and issues readers towards destiny research
- Represents an awesome spouse for graduate and legislation scholars looking an advent to the sphere, the main questions, and destiny examine ideas
Chapter One Reconsidering the 17th Century: criminal background within the Americas (pages 5–25): Elizabeth Dale
Chapter what is performed and Undone: Colonial American criminal background, 1700?1775 (pages 26–45): Sally E. Hadden
Chapter 3 1775?1815 (pages 46–66): Ellen Holmes Pearson
Chapter 4 The Antebellum period via Civil conflict (pages 67–85): Alfred L. Brophy
Chapter 5 past Classical criminal notion: legislations and Governance in Postbellum the USA, 1865–1920 (pages 86–104): Roman J. Hoyos
Chapter Six American felony background, 1920–1970 (pages 105–124): Christopher W. Schmidt
Chapter Seven local americans (pages 125–151): Christian McMillen
Chapter 8 African americans in Slavery (pages 152–170): Thomas J. Davis
Chapter 9 African americans in Freedom (pages 171–189): James Campbell
Chapter Ten Women's criminal heritage (pages 190–208): Felice Batlan
Chapter 11 households (pages 209–227): David S. Tanenhaus
Chapter Twelve Who Belongs? Immigrants and the legislations in American heritage (pages 228–246): Allison Brownell Tirres
Chapter 13 The criminal career (pages 247–265): Mark E. Steiner
Chapter Fourteen legislations and the financial system of Early the USA: Markets, associations of trade, and exertions (pages 267–288): Christine Desan
Chapter Fifteen legislations and the economic system within the usa, 1820–2000 (pages 289–307): Harwell Wells
Chapter 16 legislation and exertions within the 19th and 20th Centuries (pages 308–328): Deborah Dinner
Chapter Seventeen Siting the felony heritage of Poverty: lower than, Above, and Amidst (pages 329–348): Felicia Kornbluh and Karen Tani
Chapter Eighteen Taxes (pages 349–366): Robin L. Einhorn
Chapter Nineteen legislations and the executive nation (pages 367–386): Joanna L. Grisinger
Chapter Twenty legislation and faith (pages 387–405): Steven okay. Green
Chapter Twenty?one felony background and the army (pages 406–421): Elizabeth L. Hillman
Chapter Twenty?Two legal legislations and Justice in the USA (pages 422–440): Elizabeth Dale
Chapter Twenty?Three highbrow estate (pages 441–459): Steven Wilf
Chapter Twenty?Four legislations and Literature (pages 461–483): Jeannine Marie DeLombard
Chapter Twenty?Five felony concept from Blackstone to Kent and tale (pages 484–505): Steven J. Macias
Chapter Twenty?Six American Jurisprudence within the 19th and Early 20th Centuries (pages 506–523): James D. Schmidt
Chapter Twenty?Seven serious felony experiences (pages 524–542): John Henry Schlegel
Chapter Twenty?Eight The overseas Context: An Imperial viewpoint on American felony heritage (pages 543–561): Clara Altman
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Extra resources for A Companion to American Legal History
INDD 31 12/20/2012 12:22:50 PM 32 SALLY E. G. Roeber’s masterful Palatines, Liberty, and Property (1998) offers an exceptional example of how one scholar has tracked changes in language and meaning about legal concepts on both sides of the Atlantic. Roeber demonstrates the connections between pre-existing European ideas about liberty and property with views held by recentlyarrived German speakers in Pennsylvania during this period (1998). Al Brophy’s careful work on indentured servants in Pennsylvania helps us consider the legal dilemmas facing individuals who were only temporarily unfree (1991) and deserves to be emulated in other colonies, considering the prevalence of indentures in the period (Daniels, 2001; Snyder, 2011).
Dayton, Cornelia (1995). Women Before the Bar: Gender, Law, and Society in Colonial Connecticut, 1639–1789. University of North Carolina Press, Chapel Hill. Ditz, Toby (1986). Property and Kinship: Inheritance in Early Connecticut, 1750–1820. Princeton University Press, Princeton. Douglass, John E. (1995). ” American Journal of Legal History 39: 359–384. Flaherty, David (1989). ” In Pencak and Holt, eds, The Law in America, 1607−1861, 114–54. New York Historical Society, New York. Gaskins, Richard (1981).
There are only a few studies of actual legal practice in the seventeenth-century Americas (Black, 1965), though some studies address process as part of their larger engagement with law (Owensby, 2008). , 2008). Conclusion In the seventeenth century, the Americas were a site of legal orders established by native peoples, imperial powers, and local communities. Within those orders, law and legal practices covered a multitude of subjects, from domestic relations to labor, from crime and punishment to trade.
A Companion to American Legal History by Sally E. Hadden, Alfred L. Brophy