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Youth Crime

  • V. Bailey, Delinquency and Citizenship: Reclaiming the Young Offender, 1914-48
  • K. Bradley, A. Logan and S. Shaw, ‘Youth and Crime: Centennial Reflections on the Children’s Act, 1908’, Crimes and Misdemeanours, 3 (2009)
  • Andrew Davies, The Gangs of Manchester (2009)
  • J Gillis, 'The evolution of juvenile delinquency', Past and Present, 1975
  • Barry S Godfrey and Paul Lawrence, Crime and Justice, 1750-1950
  • Peter King, ‘The Origins of the Problem of Juvenile Delinquency: The Growth of Juvenile Prosecutions in London in the Late Eighteenth and Early Nineteenth Centuries’, Criminal Justice History 14 (1993), pp. 17-41.
  • Peter King, ‘The Rise of Juvenile Delinquency in England, 1780-1840’, Past and Present 160 (1998), pp. 116-166.
  • P. Lerman, ‘Policing Juveniles in London: Shifts in Guiding Discretion, 1893-1968’, British Journal for Criminology, 24 (1984), pp. 168-84
  • Anne Logan, ‘Policy Networks and the Juvenile Court: the Reform of Youth Justice, c. 1905-50’, Crimes and Misdemeanours, 3 (2009)
  • S.Magarey, ‘The Invention of Juvenile Delinquency in Early Nineteenth Century England’, in John Muncie, Gordon Hughes and Eugene McLaughlin (eds), Youth Justice: Critical Readings
  • M. May, ‘Innocence and Experience: The Evolution of the Concept of Juvenile Delinquency in the Mid Nineteenth Century’, in John Muncie, Gordon Hughes and Eugene McLaughlin (eds), Youth Justice: Critical Readings
  • Geoffrey Pearson, Hooligan: A History of Respectable Fears
  • Heather Shore, ‘The Trouble with Boys: Gender and the “Invention” of the Juvenile Offender in Early Nineteenth-Century Britain’, in Margaret Arnot and Cornelie Usborne, Gender and Crime in Modern Europe
  • Heather Shore, Artful Dodgers: Youth and Crime in Early Nineteenth-Century London
  • Heather Shore, ‘Cross Coves, Buzzers and General Sorts of Prigs: Crime and the Criminal “Underworld” in the Early Nineteenth Century’, British Journal of Criminology, 39 (1999), 10-24
  • Heather Shore, ‘Reforming the Juvenile: Gender, Justice and the Child Criminal in Nineteenth-Century England’, in John Muncie, Gordon Hughes and Eugene McLaughlin (eds), Youth Justice: Critical Readings