Chercher in Nomôdos

27 juin 2011

Univ Lyon 2, Colloque: "Crime Violence and the Modern State III: Law, Order and Individual Rights - Theory, Intent and Practice", Lyon, 8-10 sept 2011

Information transmise par Fr; Audren:
Université Lyon 2 - Lumière

Crime Violence and the Modern State III: 
Law, Order and Individual Rights - Theory, Intent and Practice  
University of Lyon
8-10 September 2011

Thursday 8 September 2011 
(Centre Jean Bosco, Lyon)
9.00-9.15 Greetings and Opening:
9.15-10.15 Opening Keynote Address:
  • Barry Godfrey (University of Keele), “Rethinking crime, violence and individual rights”
10.15-10.30 Coffee
10.30-12.30 Session 1: Violence and the British nineteenth century State/Empire
  • Kate Bates (University of Keele), “‘A Full and Particular Account’: Representations of State Violence in Early 19th Century Broadsides”
  • David Cox (University of Keele), “‘A kind of wake with gingerbread and ale’ – the trial, execution and subsequent fate of ‘Lord Howe’”
  • Cécile Bertrand (Université Paris 7) “Managing Unruly Populations: Exclusion of Violent Classes from the Victorian Order in the 1830s”
  • William Findlay (Université de Tours) “Grappling with Proteus? Anarchism and the Law in France and Britain before 1914”
12.30-1.30 Lunch
2.00 – 4.00 Session 2:  Violence, Policing and the State – The Imperial Dimension
  • Annalisa Trigiano (University of Salerno), “Evidence given under torture in Greek and Roman Law”
  • J.M. Moore (University of the West of England), “The Empire’s coming home: Placing the “New Punitiveness” in a philosophical and historic context”
  • Stacey Hynd (University of Exeter), “From Death to Delinquency: Changing Conceptions of African Criminality and Colonial Punishment in the Gold Coast, c.1906-57”
  • Robert Whitaker (UT Austin), “Policing Globalization: The Imperial Origins of International Police Cooperation”
4.00 - 4.30 Tea
4.30 - 6.30 Session 3: Ideological Approaches to State Control of the Criminal
  • Stephen Skinner (Exeter University), “Criminal Law in 1930s Italy: Fascism, Violence and the Rocco Penal Code”
  • Robert Andersson (Linnaeus University), “Crime policy is regarded as nothing but the continuation of social policy with other means – Swedish crime policy and the depiction of crime in the 21st century”
  • Kelly Hignett (Swansea University), “‘Survivors and Connivers’: Crime and Criminal Subculture in Socialist Society”
  • Roddy Nilsson Andersson (Linnaeus University), “Prisoners, voting rights and power in Sweden, c 1940–2000”
6.30 - 7.30 Session 4: Blasphemy, Violence and the Modern State
  • David Nash (Oxford-Brookes University), “Blasphemy and the creation of state imperatives in the 20th century
  • Emma Bell (Université de Savoie), “Policing Hatred: Protecting or persecuting minorities?”
Friday 9 September 2011 
(Centre Jean Bosco, Lyon)
9.00-10.00: Plenary: 
  • Garthine Walker (University of Cardiff) “Gender and Individual Rights in Early Modern England”
10.15-10.30 Coffee
10.30-12.00 Session 5: State, Law and Community in Early Modern Europe
  • Romina N. Tsakiri (University of Athens), “Management of violence in Crete in the early modern period with the powerful families of the land as go-betweens (16th-17th centuries)”.
  • K.J. Kesselring (Dalhousie University), An Ordered and Orderly Society? Justice and the ‘Rule of Law’ in Early Modern England
  • M Muravyeva (Herzen State Pedagogical University, St. Petersburg), “Till Death Us Do Part”: Spousal Homicide, Church, State and Community in early Modern Europe.
1.00-2.00 Lunch
2.00-4.00 Session 6: The Criminalisation of Social groups: Policy and Punishment
  • Anne-Marie Kilday (Oxford-Brookes University), “‘Detestable Villain’ or ‘Innocent Man’? The Case against Mr George Dewing”
  • Christine Kelly (Glasgow University), “Criminalisation of children in Scotland 1840-1910”
  • Nicolas Picard (Université Paris 4), “The women sentenced to death in France, 1906-1981”
  • Adrian Ager (Oxford-Brookes University), “The Topography of Crime in the Medway Basin 1830-1890”
Tea 4.00-415  
4.15 – 5.45 Session 7: Depictions of Violence and the State
  • Judith Rowbotham (Nottingham Trent University) & Kim Stevenson (University of Plymouth), ‘Violence and the Modern State’
  • Sam Pegg (Nottingham Trent University), ‘Comparative perspectives on the evolution of violence’
  • Eric Heinze (Queen Mary, University of London), “The measure of injustice in Jean Racine’s Andromaque”
5.45 -7.45 Session 8: The Borderlines of Justice: Regaining control of law and its mechanisms
  • Simona Tobia (University of Reading), “Memories of Law and Order. Justice and language encounters in the liberation/occupation of Europe, 1944-1947”
  • Mubashira Zaidi (University of Freiburg), “Civil Society Organizations and Control of a State violence in India”
  • Antonella Bettoni (University of Macerata), “Political crime: the case of the United Kingdom and Northern Ireland”
  • Geraldine George, “Juries”

Saturday 10th September 
(Université Lyon 2)
9.00-10.00 Plenary: 
  • Neil Davie (Université Lyon 2) “Prisoner Rights and the Birth of the Penitentiary, 1790-1840”
10.00-10.30 Coffee  
10.30-12.30 Session 10: Law, State and Public/ Private Violence
  • Ronagh McQuigg (Queen’s University, Belfast), Domestic Violence, Human Rights and the Modern State.
  • Francoise Orazi (Université Lyon 2) “The Mills and Domestic Cruelty”
  • Denise Guthrie (University of Essex), “Executions”
  • Katherine D. Watson (Oxford-Brookes University), “‘Put to the brink of eternity’: Wounding in British Law and Society, from Mayhem to Offences against the Person”
12.30 – 1.30 Lunch
1.30 – 2.30 Closing Plenary: 
  • Aniceto Masferrer (University of Valencia), “The origins of Terrorism in Spain: A Legislative Approach”