Williams, Chris A. ed. (2011). Police and Policing in the Twentieth Century. The History of Policing, 3. Farnham: Ashgate.
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Between the mid-nineteenth century and the present, the British police gained and to a large extent maintained a reputation as the 'best in the world', largely due to their ability to maintain order through consent rather than coercion. Much recent research, however, has pointed out that the label 'golden age' is an over-simplification of British policing in this period. This volume reprints a series of the most up-to-date and relevant articles which deal with: the ways that police organisation was structured and reformed; the nature of the policing task in this period; who carried this task out (with particular attention to the arrival of policewomen); and some of the crises and ongoing areas of concern (such as the policing of prostitution) which they faced.
|Item Type:||Edited Book|
|Copyright Holders:||2011 Ashgate|
|Academic Unit/Department:||Faculty of Arts and Social Sciences (FASS) > History, Religious Studies, Sociology, Social Policy and Criminology
Faculty of Arts and Social Sciences (FASS)
|Interdisciplinary Research Centre:||International Centre for Comparative Criminological Research (ICCCR)
Harm and Evidence Research Collaborative (HERC)
|Depositing User:||Chris Williams|
|Date Deposited:||24 Mar 2011 09:10|
|Last Modified:||04 Oct 2016 11:01|
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