Offenders, Deviants or Patients?
Routledge, 12 okt. 2012 - 344 pagina's
This third edition of Offenders, Deviants or Patients? is aimed specifically at understanding the social context of the serious criminal offender who is deemed to be mentally abnormal. Using up-to-date case examples, Herschel Prins examines the relationship between abnormality and criminal behaviour, the extent to which this relationship is used or misused in the criminal courts, and the various facilities that are currently available for the management/incarceration of offenders/patients. Offenders, Deviants or Patients? will be invaluable to all those who come into contact with serious offenders, as well as those studying crime or criminal behaviour.
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PART I Legal and administrative aspects
Chapter 1 Not in their right minds
Chapter 2 Dealing with the consequences
PART II Clinical aspects
Chapter 3 Minds diseased
Chapter 4 But someone has to deal with them
Chapter 5 Bloody deeds
Overige edities - Alles bekijken
abnormality abuse aggression arson arsonists assault British Journal Broadmoor Hospital Chapter child classi«cation clinical committed concerning condition convicted court crime Criminal Behaviour criminal justice Crown Court dangerous đđ de«ned de«nition death defence delusional Department of Health depression described detailed deviant dif«cult diminished responsibility England and Wales example Forensic Psychiatry Ganser syndrome Gunn Home Of«ce Home Secretary homicide important in»uence indecent exposure individuals insanity insanity defence Journal of Forensic Journal of Psychiatry killing Law and Psychiatry London male Medicine mental disorder Mental Health Act mental health legislation mental illness mental impairment mentally disordered offenders mentally disturbed motives murder ndings offender▒patient Oxford patients Prins prison pro«ling probation of«cer problems professionals prosecution Psychology psychopathic disorder psychosis rape recent Report schizophrenia Section sentence serious severe personality disorder sex offenders sexual offences signi«cant social speci«c suffering suggest syndrome treatment victims violence