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The crisis of imprisonment : protest, politics, and the making of the American penal state, 1776-1941

Auteur : Rebecca M McLennan
Éditeur : Cambridge ; New York : Cambridge University Press, 2008.
Collection : Cambridge historical studies in American law and society.
Édition/format :   Livre : AnglaisVoir toutes les éditions et tous les formats
Base de données :WorldCat
Résumé :
"In the Age of Jackson, private enterprise set up shop in the American penal system. Working hand in glove with state government, by 1900 contractors in both the North and the South would go on to put more than half a million imprisoned men, women, and youth to hard, sweated toil for private gain. Held captive, stripped of their rights, and subjected to lash and paddle, these convict laborers churned out vast  Lire la suite...
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Détails

Genre/forme : History
Type d’ouvrage : Ressource Internet
Format : Livre, Ressource Internet
Tous les auteurs / collaborateurs : Rebecca M McLennan
ISBN : 9780521830966 0521830966 9780521537834 0521537835
Numéro OCLC : 124036291
Description : xiii, 505 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
Contenu : Introduction: The grounds of legal punishment --
Strains of servitude : legal punishment in the early republic --
Due convictions : contractual penal servitude and its discontents, 1818-1865 --
Commerce upon the throne : the business of imprisonment in Gilded Age America --
Disciplining the state, civilizing the market : the campaign to abolish contract prison labor --
A model servitude : prison reform in the early Progressive Era --
Uses of the state : the dialectics of penal reform in early progressive New York --
American Bastille : Sing Sing and the political crisis of imprisonment --
Changing the subject : the metamorphosis of prison reform in the high Progressive Era --
Laboratory of social justice : the new penologists at Sing Sing, 1915-1917 --
Punishment without labor : towards the modern penal state --
Conclusion: On the crises of imprisonment.
Titre de collection : Cambridge historical studies in American law and society.
Responsabilité : Rebecca M. McLennan.
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Résumé :

This book offers a sweeping reinterpretation of American penal history between the Revolution and World War II.  Lire la suite...

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Synopsis de l’éditeur

"Deeply researched and deeply reflective, The Crisis of Imprisonment redefines the central themes of 19th and early 20th century American prison history. Its story of the rise and fall of contractual Lire la suite...

 
Critiques d’utilisateurs

Critiques des utilisateurs de WorldCat (1)

Review from Law and History Review by George Fisher, Stanford Law School

de limnisse (Utilisateur de WorldCat. Publication 2009-11-20) Excellent Permalien

http://www.historycooperative.org/journals/lhr/27.3/br_7.html

From the Law and History Review Vol. 27, Issue 3.

Viewed November 20, 2009 20:37 EST

Presented online in association with the History Cooperative. http://www.historycooperative.org


Rebecca M. McLennan,...
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Données liées


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schema:description"Introduction: The grounds of legal punishment -- Strains of servitude : legal punishment in the early republic -- Due convictions : contractual penal servitude and its discontents, 1818-1865 -- Commerce upon the throne : the business of imprisonment in Gilded Age America -- Disciplining the state, civilizing the market : the campaign to abolish contract prison labor -- A model servitude : prison reform in the early Progressive Era -- Uses of the state : the dialectics of penal reform in early progressive New York -- American Bastille : Sing Sing and the political crisis of imprisonment -- Changing the subject : the metamorphosis of prison reform in the high Progressive Era -- Laboratory of social justice : the new penologists at Sing Sing, 1915-1917 -- Punishment without labor : towards the modern penal state -- Conclusion: On the crises of imprisonment."@en
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schema:reviewBody""In the Age of Jackson, private enterprise set up shop in the American penal system. Working hand in glove with state government, by 1900 contractors in both the North and the South would go on to put more than half a million imprisoned men, women, and youth to hard, sweated toil for private gain. Held captive, stripped of their rights, and subjected to lash and paddle, these convict laborers churned out vast quantities of goods and revenue, in some years generating the equivalent of more than $30 billion worth of work. By the 1880s, however, a growing cross-section of American society came to regard the prison labor system as morally corrupt and unbefitting of a free republic: it fostered torture and other abuses, degraded free citizen-workers, corrupted the government and the legal system, and defeated the supposedly moral purpose of punishment. The Crisis of Imprisonment tells the remarkable story of this controversial system of penal servitude - how it came into being, how it worked, how the popular campaigns for its abolition were ultimately victorious, and how it shaped and continues to haunt America's modern penal system."--Jacket."
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