African American Criminologists, 1970-1996: An Annotated Bibliography

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Greenwood Press, Jan 1, 1998 - Social Science - 108 pages
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To this date, efforts to document the scholarly contributions of exclusively African American criminologists are nonexistent. This is a reference work which offers contemporary Afrocentric perspective on critical issues of crime and justice by focusing on the contributions of African American criminologists whose interests and responses to crime arguably differ from those of mainstream white criminologists. This reference will be of interest to undergraduate and graduate students and faculty in criminal justice and practitioners in policy making.

Most of the abstracts can be cross-referenced to publications within mainstream criminal justice journals. In addition, selected books, manuscripts, and an array of state and government documents are included and provide rare Afrocentric perspectives on issues of crime and justice. In the process, it credits many Caucasians and ethnic minorities as important contributors to a given publication. This reference book consists of five chapters: (1) an introductory article on issues that define (and confront) African American criminologists, (2) an alphabetical listing of published abstracts for each contributing author, (3) selected references to each publication, (4) an appendix containing titles to doctoral dissertations for all contributing African American scholars, and (5) an author and subject index.

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Published Abstracts
Selected References
Doctoral Dissertations

About the author (1998)

ss /f Lee /i E./b LEE E. ROSS is Associate Professor of Criminal Justice at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, where he teaches courses on victimology, domestic violence, research methods, and race, crime, and justice. /e He has written extensively on the relationship between religion, self-esteem, and delinquency, and his most recent work examines the publication experiences of African American criminologists.

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