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In crime's archive : the cultural afterlife of evidence

Author: Katherine Biber
Publisher: Abingdon, Oxon ; New York, NY : Routledge, 2019.
Edition/Format:   eBook : Document : EnglishView all editions and formats
Summary:
This book investigates what happens to criminal evidence after the conclusion of legal proceedings. During the criminal trial, evidentiary material is tightly regulated; it is formally regarded as part of the court record, and subject to the rules of evidence and criminal procedure. However, these rules and procedures cannot govern or control this material after proceedings have ended. In its 'afterlife', criminal  Read more...
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Genre/Form: Electronic books
Additional Physical Format: Print version:
Biber, Katherine, 1972-
In crime's archive.
Abingdon, Oxon ; New York, NY : Routledge, 2018
(DLC) 2018006804
(OCoLC)1025377205
Material Type: Document, Internet resource
Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File
All Authors / Contributors: Katherine Biber
ISBN: 9781317402688 1317402685 9781317402671 1317402677 9781317402664 1317402669 9781315682273 1315682273
OCLC Number: 1044734227
Notes: "A GlassHouse book."
Description: 1 online resource (xii, 205 pages)
Contents: Introduction : afterlife, evidence, archive --
The afterlife of police photographs --
The nutshell studies of unexplained death : crime scenes as doll's houses --
The afterlife of criminal evidence in the news media --
The Oscar Pistorius trial : an afterlife in real time --
The museum : curating evidence --
The Lindy Chamberlain case : the afterlife of a miscarriage of justice --
International crimes : the afterlife of evidence of genocide, war crimes and crimes against humanity --
Conclusion : destroying the evidence.
Responsibility: Katherine Biber.

Abstract:

This book investigates what happens to criminal evidence after the conclusion of legal proceedings. During the criminal trial, evidentiary material is tightly regulated; it is formally regarded as part of the court record, and subject to the rules of evidence and criminal procedure. However, these rules and procedures cannot govern or control this material after proceedings have ended. In its 'afterlife', criminal evidence continues to proliferate in cultural contexts. It might be photographic or video evidence, private diaries and correspondence, weapons, physical objects or forensic data, and it arouses the interest of journalists, scholars, curators, writers or artists. Building on a growing cultural interest in criminal archival materials, this book shows how in its afterlife, criminal evidence gives rise to new uses and interpretations, new concepts and questions, many of which are creative and transformative of crime and evidence, and some of which are transgressive, dangerous or insensitive. It takes the judicial principle of open justice--the assumption that justice must be seen to be done--and investigates instances in which we might see too much, too little or from a distorted angle. It centres upon a series of case studies, including those of Lindy Chamberlain and, more recently, Oscar Pistorius, in which criminal evidence has re-appeared outside of the criminal process. Traversing museums, libraries, galleries and other repositories, and drawing on extensive interviews with cultural practitioners and legal professionals, this book probes the legal, ethical, affective and aesthetic implications of the cultural afterlife of evidence.

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"In the course of seven wonderfully self-contained chapters, each focused upon different evidentiary afterlives in different institutional contexts, In Crime's Archive explores the ways in which Read more...

 
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