Rogues, Thieves, and the Rule of Law: The Problem of Law Enforcement in North-East England, 1718-1800

By Gwenda Morgan; Peter Rushton | Go to book overview

List of illustrations
North-East England xiii
1. The branks (Newcastle Central Library)126
2. The pillory (Newcastle Central Library)128
3. “Wages of Cruelty”: from Thomas Bewick's Aesop's Fables (Newcastle Central Library)133
4. Gibbet: from Thomas Bewick's Vignettes, 1827 (Newcastle Central Library)149
5. A cell door in Durham's House of Correction (PR)177
6. Berwick gaol, 1752 (PR) 179
7. Newgate, Newcastle, 1781 (Newcastle Central Library)179
8. Hexham gaol (1330-32) (PR)181
9. Newcastle: the Garrison Room of the Castle Keep, which served as Northumberland's assize cell (PR)182
10. Tower on the bridge, Newcastle, 1763 (Newcastle Central Library)183
11. Staithes: from Thomas Bewick's Vignettes, 1827 (Newcastle Central Library)193

-xii-

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Rogues, Thieves, and the Rule of Law: The Problem of Law Enforcement in North-East England, 1718-1800
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents v
  • Acknowledgements vii
  • Glossary ix
  • List of Tables xi
  • List of Illustrations xii
  • North-East England xiii
  • Introduction 1
  • Chapter One - The Character of North-East England 9
  • Chapter Two - Enforcing the Law 27
  • Chapter Three - The Patterns of Crimes and Punishments 47
  • Chapter Four - The Social Organization of Crime 77
  • Chapter Five - Common and Unnatural Crimes: Women and North-East Crime 97
  • Chapter Six - Learning Their Lesson: the Use of Public Punishments 125
  • Chapter Seven - Transportation 153
  • Chapter Eight - Correction and Imprisonment 171
  • Chapter Nine - Law and Disorder 191
  • Conclusion 215
  • Notes 219
  • Bibliography 261
  • Index 277
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