Transgression and Standard Theories: Contributions Toward Penal Abolition View Full Text


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Article Info

DATE

2018-09

AUTHORS

Michael J. Coyle

ABSTRACT

In this paper I propose a transgression theory and a standard theory toward penal abolition. I argue that given the ubiquity of “crime” in human relationships, to speak of “criminal behavior” as deviant nullifies the concept deviance (abnormal, out of the ordinary, etc.). After demonstrating that empirically the opposite is the case, I argue for a transgression theory (that most human beings regularly act in ways that transgress the norms and laws they establish) and propose a standard theory (that human beings are both maintainers and transgressors of the social orders they establish). My paper challenges the foundational language (constructions) of “criminal justice” logic that ignore the continuity of the past in the present (white supremacy, neocolonialism, racial capitalism, and gendering enslavement), and that fortify discourse and practice from recognizing, eliminating and standing accountable by rectifying centuries of white privilege, heteronormativity, and the oppression of nonwhite bodies. More... »

PAGES

325-339

References to SciGraph publications

  • 1986-03. Critical criminology and the concept of crime in CRIME, LAW AND SOCIAL CHANGE
  • 2004-12. Is the sociology of deviance still relevant? in THE AMERICAN SOCIOLOGIST
  • 2001-01. Is It Sex or Assault? Erotic Versus Violent Language in Sexual Assault Trial Judgments in JOURNAL OF SOCIAL DISTRESS AND THE HOMELESS
  • Journal

    TITLE

    Critical Criminology

    ISSUE

    3

    VOLUME

    26

    Identifiers

    URI

    http://scigraph.springernature.com/pub.10.1007/s10612-018-9404-0

    DOI

    http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s10612-018-9404-0

    DIMENSIONS

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