Theorizing Crime & Deviance: A New Perspective


Steve Hall

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  • Front Matter
  • Back Matter
  • Subject Index
  • Dedication

    The book is dedicated to Christine, Christopher and Alexandra


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    Every civilization which disavows its barbarian potential has already capitulated to barbarism.

    Slavoj Žižek

    There is a god of the marketplace, Eshu; he is a trickster, all mouth and balls.

    (Yoruba saying)

    About the Author

    Steve Hall is Professor of Criminology at Teesside University. In the 1970s he was a nomadic musician, general labourer and avid reader of anything political or philosophical. In the 1980s he worked with young offenders in the deindustrializing north-east of England, and he was active politically during the steelworks and mine closures in County Durham. In 1988 he returned to university, and after graduating began teaching, researching and publishing. He has published widely in the fields of criminology, sociology, history and radical philosophy. His recent book Criminal Identities and Consumer Culture (with Simon Winlow and Craig Ancrum) has been described as ‘an important landmark in criminology’.


    I would like to thank academic colleagues too numerous to mention who have given me conversations and support during a time when ideas are being replaced by impacts and respect by citation statistics, especially Robert Reiner, Ronnie Lippens, Colin Webster, Colin Sumner, Steve Taylor and Pat Carlen. Thanks to Bob Lilly and Elliott Currie for support over the pond and to Jeff Ferrell for the transatlantic duel, which I think he might have won, but who am I to judge? Thanks also to John Lea for pointing out a potentially embarrassing statistical howler. Very special thanks must go to Mike Randall and Simon Winlow for their invaluable friendship and collaboration over the years, and to my MA and PhD students for so many stimulating conversations, especially Mark Horsley and Kate Burdis. Thanks, too, to all the Criminology staff at the School of Social Sciences and Law at Teesside University for offering me a port in a storm. Most of all, thanks to my family, Chrissie, Chris and Alex, for putting up with me.

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