This title, first published in 1981, draws from an extensive range
of national and local material, and examines how innovations in
policy and administration, while solving problems or setting new
objectives, frequently created or disclosed fresh difficulties, and
brought different types of people into the administration and
management of prisons, whose interests, values and expectations in
turn often had significant effects upon penal ideas and their
practical applications. Special attention has been paid to the
study of recruitment, the work and influence of gaolers, keepers,
governors, and highly administrative officials. This comprehensive
book will be of interest to students of criminology and history.
|Country of origin:
||Routledge Library Editions: The History of Crime and Punishment
||Electronic book text
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