Crime and Punishment in England, 1750-1900

University of Roehampton

Course Description

  • Course Name

    Crime and Punishment in England, 1750-1900

  • Host University

    University of Roehampton

  • Location

    London, England

  • Area of Study


  • Language Level

    Taught In English

  • Course Level Recommendations


    ISA offers course level recommendations in an effort to facilitate the determination of course levels by credential evaluators.We advice each institution to have their own credentials evaluator make the final decision regrading course levels.

    Hours & Credits

  • UK Credits

  • Recommended U.S. Semester Credits
  • Recommended U.S. Quarter Units
  • Overview

    Assessment: presentation [25%], unseen paper (2 hours) [75%]
    The module explores the changing experiences and cultural understandings of crime and punishment, and their significance, during a period of rapid political, economic and social change in England. In order to accomplish this, the module: establishes a broad picture of chronological change in patterns of and discourses about crime, policing and punishment in the period; explores class and sexual politics in the period through the study of discourse about crime and the field of operation of the criminal law; and examines the sources for the study of crime, such as legal records, investigative journalism, and criminal statistics.

Course Disclaimer

Courses and course hours of instruction are subject to change.

Eligibility for courses may be subject to a placement exam and/or pre-requisites.

Some courses may require additional fees.

Credits earned vary according to the policies of the students' home institutions. According to ISA policy and possible visa requirements, students must maintain full-time enrollment status, as determined by their home institutions, for the duration of the program.

Please reference fall and spring course lists as not all courses are taught during both semesters.

Please note that some courses with locals have recommended prerequisite courses. It is the student's responsibility to consult any recommended prerequisites prior to enrolling in their course.


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