Captured by the Media
This book turns on the television, opens the newspaper, goes to the cinema and assesses how punishment is performed in media culture, investigating the regimes of penal representation and how they may contribute to a populist and punitive criminological imagination.
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1 Turn on tune in slop out
2 The function of fiction for a punitive public
3 Red tops populists and the irresistible rise of the public voices
a view from both sides of the microphone
lessons from Rethinking Crime and Punishment
capital punishment botched executions and the American news media
representations of the separate system in Victorian England
the films of Rex Bloomstein
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Alternatives to Prison American amongst argues audience Bad Girls Bloomstein botched executions Britain British capital punishment cell cent challenge Chapter Chibnall cinema constructed convicted Crime and Punishment criminal justice system Criminology critical Cullompton culture custody death penalty debate Diana Dors Dickens discourse electric chair Emerald City film’s Foucault Frank Darabont genre groups Hollywood Hollywood prison Home Office Hough images imprisonment incarceration inmates issues Jewkes Journal journalists killing Labour law and order Lee Thompson London Mary’s masculinity Mason moral panic murder narratives newspaper particular penal policy penal reform Pentonville political popular Porridge prison drama prison film prison movies prison population prison reform Prison Reform Trust programmes public opinion public voice(s regime representation of prison Rethinking Crime Ruth Ellis science fiction sentences separate system sexual Shawshank Redemption social society stories suggests Tafero television victims viewer violence whilst Willan Publishing Wilson and O’Sullivan women