Skip to main content Skip to navigation


  • Donna T. Andrew, ‘The Code of Honour and its Critics: The Opposition to Duelling in England, 1700-1850’,Social History, 5 (1980), pp. 409–434
  • John Brewer, Sentimental Murder: Love and Madness in the Eighteenth Century
  • Carolyn Conley, 'Wars among Savages : Homicide and Ethnicity in the Victorian United Kingdom', Journal of British Studies, 44 (2005)
  • Rosalind Crone, ‘From Sawney Beane to Sweeney Todd: Murder machines in the mid-nineteenth century metropolis’, Cultural & Social History, 7 (2010), pp. 59-85.
  • M. Gaskill, ‘Reporting Murder: Fiction in the Archives of Early Modern England’, Social History, 23 (1998), pp. 1–30.
  • M. Gaskill, Crime and Mentalities in Early Modern England
  • M. Jackson, New-Born Child Murder: Women, Illegitimacy and the Courts in Eighteenth-century England
  • Mark Jackson (ed.), Infanticide: Historical Perspectives on Child Murder and Concealment, 1550-1800
  • Hilary Marland, Dangerous Motherhood: Insanity and Childbirth in Victorian Britain
  • J. A. Sharpe, ‘Domestic Homicide in Early Modern England’, Historical Journal, 24:1 (1981), pp. 29–48.
  • R. B. Shoemaker, ‘The Taming of the Duel: Masculinity, Honour and Ritual Violence in London, 1660-1800’,Historical Journal, 45 (2002), pp. 525–45.
  • Robert Shoemaker, The London Mob: Violence and Disorder in Eighteenth-Century England
  • Antony Simpson, ‘Dandelions on the Field of Honor: Duelling, the Middle Classes, and the Law in Nineteenth-Century England’, Criminal Justice History, 9 (1988), pp. 99–155.
  • Sarah Wise, The Italian Boy: Murder and Grave Robbery in 1830s London