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Crime TV

Streaming Criminology in Popular Culture

Jonathan A. Grubb (Hrsg.), Chad Posick (Hrsg.)

EPUB
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NYU Press img Link Publisher

Geisteswissenschaften, Kunst, Musik / Pädagogik

Beschreibung

From Game of Thrones to Breaking Bad, the key theories and concepts in criminal justice are explained through the lens of television

In Crime TV, Jonathan A. Grubb and Chad Posick bring together an eminent group of scholars to show us the ways in which crime—and the broader criminal justice system—are depicted on television. From Breaking Bad and Westworld to Mr. Robot and Homeland, this volume highlights how popular culture frames our understanding of crime, criminological theory, and the nature of justice through modern entertainment.

Featuring leading criminologists, Crime TV makes the key concepts and analytical tools of criminology as engaging as possible for students and interested readers. Contributors tackle an array of exciting topics and shows, taking a fresh look at feminist criminology on The Handmaid’s Tale, psychopathy on The Fall, the importance of social bonds on 13 Reasons Why, radical social change on The Walking Dead, and the politics of punishment on Game of Thrones.

Crime TV offers a fresh and exciting approach to understanding the essential concepts in criminology and criminal justice and how theories of crime circulate in popular culture.

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Schlagwörter

Sexual assault, Feminist Theory, Narcissism, Strain, Follow the Money, Theory, The Defenders, Critical Theory, Labels, Juvenile delinquency, Methamphetamine, Justice, Social conflict, Anti-Sitcom, Hedonistic calculus, Intergenerational Transmission, Islamophobia, Pop Culture, Feminist Criminology, Masculinity, Popular criminology, Drug Manufacturing, Abolitionism, Violence, Pornography, State power, Social constructionism, Terrorism, Radical feminism, Black Mirror, It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia, Mr. Robot, Immigration, Labeling, Dark tourism, Orientalism, Sociology, Substance Use, Crimes of the powerful, Gender, Streaming Services, Trauma, Social bonds, Criminal Behavior, Radical criminology, Punishment, Robert Agnew, Serial Killing, Race, Penal moderation, Game of Thrones, Penal spectatorship, Fraud, Collective efficacy, Corporate crime, American Crime, Kingpin, Social Networking, Criminal Minds, Cultural criminology, Community, Conflict theory, White-collar crime, Social catastrophe, Conflict, The Criminal Justice System, Spectacle of punishment, Social crime, Subcultures, Criminological Theory, Social harm, Philosophy, Integrated theory, Group conflict, Power, Agency, Lost, Populist punitiveness, Moral disengagement, Capitalism, Cultural conflict, Communities, Media, Psychopathy, Archer, Suicide, Crime, Biopsychosocial, Prison museums, Social change, Techniques of Neutralization, General Strain Theory