Note: This is an archived Handbook entry from 2010.
|Dates & Locations:|| |
This subject has the following teaching availabilities in 2010:Semester 2, Parkville - Taught on campus.
Timetable can be viewed here. For information about these dates, click here.
|Time Commitment:||Contact Hours: 1 x 1.5-hour lecture and 1 x 1-hour tutorial per week for 12 weeks. |
Total Time Commitment: Not available
|Prerequisites:||None. Completion of at least 12.5 points at second year in Criminology|
|Recommended Background Knowledge:||12.5 points of Level 1 and Level 2 Criminology Levels 1 & 2 Criminology|
|Non Allowed Subjects:||none|
|Core Participation Requirements:||
For the purposes of considering request for Reasonable Adjustments under the disability Standards for Education (Cwth 2005), and Students Experiencing Academic Disadvantage Policy, academic requirements for this subject are articulated in the Subject Description, Subject Objectives, Generic Skills and Assessment Requirements of this entry.
The University is dedicated to provide support to those with special requirements. Further details on the disability support scheme can be found at the Disability Liaison Unit website: http://www.services.unimelb.edu.au/disability/
CoordinatorDr Natalia Hanley
to be advised
Criminology inherently is a comparative endeavour, drawing its conceptual frameworks, its objects of interest, and its tools of inquiry and discourse from an eclectic array of intellectual traditions, disciplines, histories, geographies and systems. Comparative Criminology is designed to explore the foundations and practices of comparative criminological inquiry. It establishes the various rationales for comparative inquiry, and traces the origins of formal comparative work in the writings of Herman Mannheim and others. It describes critically the tools and frameworks of comparative analysis: taxonomies of comparison. theories of modernity. theories of crime, deviance and social response. and crime, criminal justice, socio-demographic and geo-political data. And it illustrates the possibilities and limitations of comparative work through case studies in areas such as policing, juvenile justice, crime prevention, victimology, and the death penalty.
A take-home exam of 1500 words 35% (due mid- semester), and an essay of 2500 words 65% (due during the examination period).
|Prescribed Texts:|| |
A reading pack will be made available for purchase from the University Bookshop.
|Breadth Options:|| |
This subject potentially can be taken as a breadth subject component for the following courses:
You should visit learn more about breadth subjects and read the breadth requirements for your degree, and should discuss your choice with your student adviser, before deciding on your subjects.
|Fees Information:||Subject EFTSL, Level, Discipline & Census Date|
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