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Publications that Cite the Old Bailey Proceedings Online

This is not a comprehensive bibliography. It is primarily the result of searches in Google Scholar, Google Books and Scopus looking for mentions of "oldbaileyonline.org", "Old Bailey Proceedings Online", and similar search terms. It is therefore dependent on the accuracy of these databases; search results are checked but not all of the publications have been viewed directly.

If you know of something we have missed, please join the public Zotero Group and add the reference (which should be tagged obpo). We will review contributions when we carry out site updates. An alternative searchable version of this bibliography can also be found at the Zotero Citations Bibliography.

  • Adam, Robert and Stone, Christopher. Through a historical lens. In Advances in Interpreting Research: Inquiry in Action. 2011.
  • Adams, Derek Westwood. The Rise and Fall of the Apothecaries' Assistants 1815 - 1923. PhD thesis. 2011.
  • Aitken, R. and Aitken, M. The M'Naghten Case: The Queen Was Not Amused. Litigation, 36 (2009).
  • Allen, Michael. Charles Dickens and the Blacking Factory. Oxford-Stockley Publications, 2011.
  • Archer, D. Data Retrieval in a Diachronic Context. The Oxford Handbook of the History of English (2012).
  • Azfar, F. Self-preservation in early Eighteenth-Century London. London Journal, 35:2 (2010).
  • Azfar, Farid. Genealogy of an Execution: The Sodomite, the Bishop, and the Anomaly of 1726. Journal of British Studies, 51:3 (2012).
  • Bailey, J. English Marital Violence in Litigation, Literature, and the Press. Journal of Women's History, 19:4 (2007).
  • Banks, S. Very Little Law in the Case: Contests of Honour and the Subversion of the English Criminal Courts, 1780-1845. King's Law Journal, 19:3 (2008).
  • Banks, Stephen. A Polite Exchange of Bullets: The Duel and the English Gentleman, 1750-1850. Boydell & Brewer, 2010.
  • Banks, Steve. Dangerous friends: the second and the later English duel. Journal for Eighteenth-Century Studies, 32:1 (2009).
  • Barnard, Edwin. Exiled: The Port Arthur Convict Photographs. National Library Australia, 2010.
  • Barratt, Nick. Greater London: The Story of the Suburbs. Random House, 2012.
  • Barrie, M. and Pittman, C. Mandatives: Lessons on raising/control diagnostics. The Canadian Journal of Linguistics/La revue canadienne de linguistique, 55:1 (2010).
  • Beattie, J. M. Sir John Fielding and public justice: The bow street magistrates' court, 1754-1780. Law and History Review, 25:1 (2007).
  • Beattie, J. M. The First English Detectives: The Bow Street Runners and the Policing of London, 1750-1840. Oxford University Press, 2012.
  • Berkovitz, Barry K. B. Nothing but the Tooth: A Dental Odyssey. Newnes, 2012.
  • Berkowitz, M. Jewish Fighters in Britain in Historical Context: Repugnance, Requiem, Reconsideration. Sport in History, 31:4 (2011).
  • Berry, H. and Foyster, E. A. The family in early modern England. Cambridge Univ Pr, 2007.
  • Berry, Helen. The Castrato and His Wife. Oxford University Press, 2011.
  • Blake, Christopher, Sheldon, Barrie and Williams, Peter. Policing and Criminal Justice. SAGE, 2010.
  • Boulton, J. Welfare Systems and the Parish Nurse in Early Modern London, 1650-1725. Family & Community History, 10:2 (2007).
  • Bradley, J. Texts into databases: The evolving field of new-style prosopography. Literary and Linguistics Computing, 20:SUPPL. 1 (2005).
  • Bradley, J., Kippen, R., Maxwell-Stewart, H., McCalman, J. and Silcot, S. Research note: The founders and survivors project. The History of the Family (2010).
  • Brant, C. "I Will Carry You with Me on the Wings of Immagination": Aerial Letters and Eighteenth-Century Ballooning. Eighteenth-Century Life, 35:1 (2011).
  • Brant, C. and Whyman, S. E. Walking the streets of eighteenth-century London: John Gay's Trivia (1716). Oxford University Press, USA, 2007.
  • Bridges, Karl. Beyond the Browser. ABC-CLIO, 2012.
  • Bulger, M., Meyer, E., Terras, M., Wyatt, S., Jirotka, M., Eccles, K. and Madsen, C. Reinventing research? Information practices in the humanities. 2011.
  • Burgess Jr, Douglas R. Piracy in the Public Sphere: The Henry Every Trials and the Battle for Meaning in Seventeenth-Century Print Culture. Journal of British Studies, 48:4 (2009).
  • Burrow, Merrick. Oscar Wilde and the Plaistow Matricide: Competing Critiques of Influence in the Formation of Late-Victorian Masculinities. Culture, Society and Masculinities, 4:2 (2012).
  • Butler, O. M. Noxiousness and the Offenses against the Person Act 1861: Protecting the Hypersensitive Victim. Cambridge Student L. Rev., 5 (2009).
  • Böker, U., Detmers, I. and Giovanopoulos, A. C. John Gay's The Beggar's Opera, 1728-2004: adaptations and re-writings. Editions Rodopi, 2006.
  • Cadou, Carol Borchert. The George Washington Collection: Fine And Decorative Arts at Mount Vernon. Hudson Hills, 2006.
  • Callahan, Kathy. On the Receiving End: Women and Stolen Goods in London 1783‐1815. The London Journal, 37:2 (2012).
  • Capp, B. Gender and the culture of the English alehouse in late Stuart England. COLLeGIUM: Studies across Disciplines in the Humanities and Social Sciences 2., 2 (2007).
  • Capp, Bernard. Bigamous marriage in early modern England. Historical Journal, 52:3 (2009).
  • Carrabine, E. Criminology: a sociological introduction. Taylor & Francis, 2009.
  • Caswell, Marisha. Married Women, Crime, and Questions of Liability in England, 1640-1760. PhD thesis, QSpace at Queen's University. 2012.
  • Causer, T. 'The worst types of sub-human beings'? The myth and reality of the convicts of the Norfolk Island penal settlement, 1825-1855. In Islands of History. 2011.
  • Cecconi, Elisabetta. Power confrontation and verbal duelling in the arraignment section of XVII century trials. Journal of Politeness Research. Language, Behaviour, Culture, 7:1 (2011).
  • Chater, K. Job mobility amongst black people in England and wales during the long eighteenth century. Immigrants and Minorities, 28:2 (2010).
  • Chater, K. Black people in England, 1660–1807. Parliamentary History, 26:S1 (2007).
  • Chater, K. Commentary on 'Of Africa's brightest ornaments'. Social and Cultural Geography, 6:2 (2005).
  • Cheney, Deborah. Dr Mary Louisa Gordon (1861–1941): A Feminist Approach in Prison. Feminist Legal Studies, 18:2 (2010).
  • Chill, Adam. Boundaries of Britishness: Boxing, Minorities, and Identity in Late-Georgian Britain. ProQuest, 2007.
  • Christopher, E. A “Disgrace to the very Colour”: Perceptions of Blackness and Whiteness in the founding of Sierra Leone and Botany Bay. Journal of Colonialism and Colonial History, 9:3 (2008).
  • Christopher, Emma. The Murderer and His Victim: Tracing a Lost Convict of the Botany Bay Decision. Life Writing, 8:1 (2011).
  • Christopher, Emma. A Merciless Place:The Fate of Britain's Convicts after the American Revolution. Oxford University Press, 2011.
  • Clark, A. Twilight moments. Journal of the History of Sexuality, 14:1-2 (2005).
  • Clark, Anna. Desire: A History of European Sexuality. Routledge, 2012.
  • Clark, Geoffrey W., Anderson, Gregory, Thomann, Christian and Schulenburg, J. The Appeal of Insurance. University of Toronto Press, 2010.
  • Clayton, Mary. Changes in Old Bailey trials for the murder of newborn babies, 1674–1803. Continuity and Change, 24:02 (2009).
  • Cocks, H. G. Making the sodomite speak: Voices of the accused in English Sodomy Trials, c. 1800-98. Gender and History, 18:1 (2006).
  • Cohen, M. L. Researching legal history in the digital age. Law Library Journal, 99 (2007).
  • Cokley, J. The Mirror-ball Effect: investigating channels, messages and participation levels.. Ejournalist, 5:1 (2010).
  • Collins, E. and Jubb, M. How do Researchers in the Humanities Use Information Resources?. Liber Quarterly, 21:2 (2012).
  • Collins, Ellen, Bulger, Monica E. and Meyer, Eric T. Discipline matters Technology use in the humanities. Arts and Humanities in Higher Education, 11:1-2 (2012).
  • Cramer, C. E and Olson, J. Pistols, Crime, and Public Safety in Early America. Willamette Law Review, 44 (2008).
  • Crawford, Patricia. 'Civic fathers' and children: Continuities from Elizabethan England to the Australian colonies. History Australia, 5:1 (2008).
  • Crone, Rosalind. Violent Victorians: Popular entertainment in nineteenth-century London. Manchester University Press, 2012.
  • Crowdy, Terry. Military Misdemeanors: Corruption, Incompetence, Lust and Downright Stupidity. Osprey Publishing, 2007.
  • Cruickshank, D. London's Sinful Secret: The Bawdy History and Very Public Passions of London's Georgian Age. St. Martin's Press, 2010.
  • Culpeper, Jonathan and Kytö, Merja. Early Modern English Dialogues: Spoken Interaction as Writing. Cambridge University Press, 2010.
  • Dabhoiwala, F. Lust and Liberty. Past & Present, 207:1 (2010).
  • Dalby, J. T. The case of Daniel McNaughton: Let's get the story straight. American Journal of Forensic Psychiatry, 27:4 (2006).
  • Dawson, N. English Trade Mark Law in the Eighteenth Century–the Fate of Thomas Hill. The Journal of Legal History, 30:1 (2009).
  • Deacon, D., Russell, P. and Woollacott, A. Transnational ties: Australian lives in the world. ANU E Press, 2008.
  • Deswarte, R. Growing the ‘Faith in Numbers’: Quantitative Digital Resources and Historical Research in the Twenty-First Century. Journal of Victorian Culture, 15:2 (2010).
  • Devereaux, S. Imposing the royal pardon: Execution, transportation, and convict resistance in London, 1789. Law and History Review, 25:1 (2007).
  • Devereaux, S. From sessions to newspaper? Criminal trial reporting, the nature of crime, and the London press, 1770-1800. London Journal, 32:1 (2007).
  • Devereaux, Simon. Recasting the Theatre of Execution: The Abolition of the Tyburn Ritual. Past & Present, 202:1 (2009).
  • Dickie, S. Fielding's rape jokes. Review of English Studies, 61:251 (2010).
  • Dolin, K. A critical introduction to law and literature. Cambridge Univ Pr, 2007.
  • Dorset, Shaunnagh. 'Destitute of the knowledge of God': Maori testimony before the New Zealand courts in the early Crown Colony period. In Past Law, Present Histories, ed. by Diane Kirkby. ANU E Press, 2012.
  • Draper, N. The City of London and slavery: evidence from the first dock companies, 1795-1800. The Economic History Review, 61:2 (2008).
  • Drew, John and Williams, Tony. ‘Mr Popular Sentiment’ Conducts … Dickensian Journalism Then and Now. 19: Interdisciplinary Studies in the Long Nineteenth Century (2012).
  • Duffield, Ian. Identity Fraud: Interrogating the Impostures of “Robert de Bruce Keith Stewart” in Early Nineteenth-Century Penang and Calcutta. Journal of Social History, 45:2 (2011).
  • Durston, G. Rape in the eighteenth-century metropolis: Part 1. British Journal for Eighteenth-Century Studies, 28:2 (2005).
  • Durston, Gregory J. Whores and Highwaymen. Waterside Press, 2012.
  • Durston, Gregory J. Burglars and Bobbies: Crime and Policing in Victorian London. Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2012.
  • Décharné, Max. Capital Crimes: Seven Centuries of London Life and Murder. Random House, 2012.
  • Eacott, Jonathan P. Making an Imperial Compromise: The Calico Acts, the Atlantic Colonies, and the Structure of the British Empire. The William and Mary Quarterly, 69:4 (2012).
  • Edwards, L. O.C. Working Hand Knitters in England from the Sixteenth to the Nineteenth Centuries. Textile History, 41:1 (2010).
  • Ehrman, E. Dressing well in old age: The clothing accounts of Martha Dodson, 1746-1765. Costume (2006).
  • Emsley, C. Community Policing/Policing and Communities: Some Historical Perspectives. Policing (2007).
  • Emsley, C. The English and Violence Since 1750. Hambledon Pr, 2007.
  • Epstein, J. The Great Engine That Couldn't: Science, Mistaken Identifications, and the Limits of Cross-Examination. Stetson Law Review, 36:3 (2007).
  • Erastus-Obilo, B. G. A. Jury deliberations–how do reasoning skills interplay with decision-making?. Nexta Journal of Contemporary Legal Studies, 1:3 (2011).
  • Erickson, A. L. Married women's occupations in eighteenth-century London. Continuity and Change, 23:02 (2008).
  • Erickson, Amy Louise. Eleanor Mosley and Other Milliners in the City of London Companies 1700–1750. History Workshop Journal, 71:1 (2011).
  • Evans, D. M. The Society of Antiquaries, 1707–18: meeting places and origin stories. The Antiquaries Journal, 89 (2009).
  • Evans, T. Secrets and Lies: the Radical Potential of Family History. History Workshop Journal, 71 (2011).
  • Fausey, C. M and Boroditsky, L. Subtle linguistic cues influence perceived blame and financial liability. Psychonomic Bulletin & Review, 17:5 (2010).
  • Fennetaux, A. Women's Pockets and the Construction of Privacy in the Long Eighteenth Century. Eighteenth-Century Fiction, 20:3 (2008).
  • Fisher, M. H. Counterflows to colonialism: Indian travellers and settlers in Britain, 1600-1857. Orient Blackswan, 2006.
  • Fisher, M. H. Migration to Britain from South Asia, 1600s–1850s. History Compass, 3:1 (2005).
  • Fisher, Michael H. Finding Lascar ‘Wilful Incendiarism’: British Ship-Burning Panic and Indian Maritime Labour in the Indian Ocean. South Asia: Journal of South Asian Studies.
  • Frost, Lucy. The Politics of Writing Convict Lives: Academic Research, State Archives and Family History. Life Writing, 8:1 (2011).
  • Fulford, T. Fallen Ladies and Cruel Mothers: Ballad Singers and Ballad Heroines in the Eighteenth Century. The Eighteenth Century, 47:2 (2007).
  • Gallacher, I. The Beggar's Opera and its Criminal Law Context. College of Law Faculty Scholarship (2006).
  • Gallanis, T. Reasonable doubt and the history of the criminal trial. University of Chicago Law Review, 76:2 (2009).
  • Gallanis, T. P. The Mystery of Old Bailey Counsel. The Cambridge Law Journal, 65:01 (2006).
  • Gallanis, Thomas P. Making sense of Blackstone's puzzle: Why forbid defense counsel?. Studies in Law, Politics, and Society, 53 (2010).
  • Gilman, Todd. The Theatre Career of Thomas Arne. Rowman & Littlefield, 2012.
  • Godfrey, B. Historical and Archival Research methods. The SAGE Handbook of Criminological Research Methods (2011).
  • Godfrey, Barry S., Cox, David J. and Farrall, Stephen. Serious Offenders: A Historical Study of Habitual Criminals. Oxford University Press, 2011.
  • Gold, A. On the Roots of Modern Forensic Psychiatry: Ethics Ramifications. Journal of the American Academy of Psychiatry and the Law Online, 40:2 (2012).
  • Gold, Azgad. On the Roots of Modern Forensic Psychiatry: Ethics Ramifications. Journal of the American Academy of Psychiatry and the Law Online, 40:2 (2012).
  • Gold, Azgad. Criminal Culpability and Self-Control: Back to M'Naughton. Psychiatry, Psychology and Law, 18:4 (2011).
  • Gray, D. D. The Regulation of Violence in the Metropolis; the Prosecution of Assault in the Summary Courts, c. 1780-1820. The London Journal, 32:1 (2007).
  • Gray, Drew. Crime, Prosecution and Social Relations: The Summary Courts of the City of London in the Late Eighteenth Century. Palgrave Macmillan, 2009.
  • Gray, Drew D. London's Shadows: The Dark Side of the Victorian City. Continuum International Publishing Group, 2010.
  • Green, Adrian. The Polite Threshold in Seventeenth-and Eighteenth-Century Britain. Vernacular Architecture, 41:1 (2010).
  • Greengrass, M., Hughes, L. and Hughes, L. M. The virtual representation of the past. Ashgate Pub Co, 2008.
  • Grenby, M. O. and Grenby, M. Matthew Orville. The Child Reader, 1700-1840. Cambridge University Press, 2011.
  • Grey, Daniel J. R. ‘Almost Unknown Amongst the Jews’: Jewish Women and Infanticide in London 1890‐1918. The London Journal, 37:2 (2012).
  • Grey, Daniel J.R. ‘Liable to Very Gross Abuse’: Murder, Moral Panic and Cultural Fears over Infant Life Insurance, 1875–1914. Journal of Victorian Culture.
  • Guyette, F. An Open Access Source for the Study of Religion and the Law: The Proceedings of the Old Bailey: London's Central Criminal Court 1674-1913. Theological Librarianship: An Online Journal of the American Theological Library Association, 1:2 (2008).
  • Halls, Peter. Pros and cons of online archive data for academic research. Serials: The Journal for the Serials Community, 23:3 (2010).
  • Hamoen, Carissa. Forgery: Legislation Gone Mad or Legitimate Social Threat?. Constellations, 3:2 (2012).
  • Handler, Phil. The Court for Crown Cases Reserved, 1848–1908. Law and History Review, 29:01 (2011).
  • Harding, V. Families and Housing in Seventeenth-Century London. Parergon, 24:2 (2008).
  • Harvey, K. Barbarity in a Teacup? Punch, Domesticity and Gender in the Eighteenth Century. Journal of Design History, 21:3 (2008).
  • Harvey, Karen. Men Making Home: Masculinity and Domesticity in Eighteenth-Century Britain. Gender & History, 21:3 (2009).
  • Harvey, Karen. History and Material Culture: A Student's Guide to Approaching Alternative Sources. Routledge, 2013.
  • Harvey, Karen. Ritual Encounters: Punch Parties and Masculinity in the Eighteenth Century*. Past & Present, 214:1 (2012).
  • Harvey, Karen. The Little Republic: Masculinity and Domestic Authority in Eighteenth-Century Britain. Oxford University Press, 2012.
  • Haslam, Emily. Redemption, colonialism and international criminal law: the 19th-century slaving trials of Samo and Peters. In Past Law, Present Histories, ed. by Diane Kirkby. ANU E Press, 2012.
  • Havens, B. Patriarchy, Power, and Property: Rape in Early Modern English Society. The Chico Historian, 19 (2009).
  • Hay, D. Writing about the Death Penalty. Legal History, 10:1/2 (2006).
  • Haycock, D. B and Wallis, P. Quackery and commerce in seventeenth-century London: the proprietary medicine business of Anthony Daffy.. Medical History. Supplement (2005).
  • Heller, Benjamin. The ‘Mene Peuple’and the Polite Spectator: The Individual in the Crowd at Eighteenth-Century London Fairs. Past & Present, 208:1 (2010).
  • Higgs, E. Change and continuity in the techniques and technologies of identification over the second Christian millennium. Identity in the Information Society, 2:3 (2009).
  • Higgs, E. Fingerprints and citizenship: The British State and the identification of pensioners in the interwar period. History Workshop Journal, 69:1 (2010).
  • Hitchcock, T. Begging on the streets of eighteenth-century London. Journal of British Studies, 44:3 (2005).
  • Hitchcock, T. Stories Told but Seldom Heard. History Workshop Journal, 65 (2008).
  • Hitchcock, T. and Shoemaker, R. Digitising History From Below: The Old Bailey Proceedings Online, 1674–1834. History Compass, 4:2 (2006).
  • Hitchcock, Tim. 'All besides the Rail, rang'd Beggars lie': Trivia and the Public Poverty of Early Eighteenth-Century London. In Walking the Streets of Eighteenth-Century London: John Gay's Trivia (1716), ed. by Clare Brant and Susan E. Whyman. Oxford University Press, 2007.
  • Hjalmarsson, Randi. Does Capital Punishment have a “Local” Deterrent Effect on Homicides?. American Law and Economics Review, 11:2 (2009).
  • Hostettler, J. Fighting for justice: The history and origins of adversary trial. Waterside Pr, 2006.
  • Hostettler, J. and Braby, R. Sir William Garrow: His Life, Times and Fight for Justice. Waterside Pr, 2011.
  • Hostettler, John. Garrow's Law: The Bbc Drama Revisited. Waterside Press, 2012.
  • Hostettler, John. A history of criminal justice in England and Wales. Waterside Press, 2009.
  • Hostettler, John. Criminal Jury Old And New: Jury Power from Early Times to the Present Day. Waterside Press, 2004.
  • Houston-Goudge, Sydney. Common Woman to Commodity: Changing Perceptions of Prostitution in Early Modern England, C. 1450-1750.
  • Huber, M. The Old Bailey Proceedings, 1674–1834. Evaluating and annotating a corpus of 18th-and 19th-century spoken English. Studies in Variation, Contacts and Change in English, 1 (2007).
  • Hurl-Eamon, J. Insights into Plebeian Marriage: Soldiers, Sailors, and their Wives in the Old Bailey Proceedings. London Journal, 30:1 (2005).
  • Hurl-Eamon, J. The fiction of female dependence and the makeshift economy of soldiers, sailors, and their wives in eighteenth-century London. Labor History, 49:4 (2008).
  • Innes, Joanna. Des tisserands au Parlement: la légitimité de la politique du peuple (Angleterre, 1799-1800). Revue d’histoire du XIXe siècle, 42 (2011).
  • Jacobs, E. John Cleave's Weekly Police Gazette (1834-6), Francis place, and the pragmatics of the unstamped press. Papers of the Bibliographical Society of America, 104:1 (2010).
  • Jenkins, T. The will of John Rich - Probate and problems. Theatre Notebook, 64:1 (2010).
  • Jordan, Don and Walsh, Michael. White Cargo: The Forgotten History of Britain's White Slaves in America. Random House, 2011.
  • Jucker, A. H. Early Modern English News Discourse: Newspapers, Pamphlets and Scientific News Discourse. John Benjamins Publishing Company, 2009.
  • Kassler, Michael. The Music Trade in Georgian England. Ashgate Publishing, Ltd., 2011.
  • Kesselring, K. J. Felons' Effects and the Effects of Felony in Nineteenth-Century England. Law and History Review, 28:01 (2010).
  • King, P. The impact of urbanization on murder rates and on the geography of homicide in England and Wales, 1780–1850. The Historical Journal, 53:03 (2010).
  • King, Peter. Making Crime News: Newspapers, Violent Crime and the Selective Reporting of Old Bailey Trials in the Late Eighteenth Century. Crime, Histoire et Sociétés, 13 (2009).
  • King, S. Friendship, Kinship and Belonging in the Letters of Urban Paupers 1800-1840. Historical Social Research, 33:3 (2008).
  • King, S. Pauper letters as a source. Family & Community History, 10:2 (2007).
  • Klepp, S. E. A "Louse Rampant": A Satire on Newcastle upon Tyne Politics, by William Moraley, Once an Indentured Servant in the Colonies. Early American Studies: An Interdisciplinary Journal, 5:1 (2007).
  • Kytö, M. 2. Data in historical pragmatics. Historical Pragmatics, 8 (2010).
  • Kytö, M. Corpora and historical linguistics. Revista Brasileira de Linguística Aplicada, 11:2 (2012).
  • Lacey, N. Psychologising Jekyll, demonising hyde: The Strange case of criminal responsibility. Criminal Law and Philosophy, 4:2 (2010).
  • Lambert, M. Bespoke versus ready-made: The work of the tailor in eighteenth-century Britain. Costume, 44:1 (2010).
  • Landau, N. Summary conviction and the development of the penal law. Law and History Review, 23:1 (2005).
  • Landau, Norma. Gauging crime in late eighteenth-century London. Social History, 35:4 (2010).
  • Leader, K. L. Trials, Truth-telling and the Performing Body. PhD thesis, University of Sydney. 2008.
  • Ledger, S. Dickens and the popular radical imagination. Cambridge Univ Pr, 2007.
  • Lemire, B. Fashioning Global Trade: Indian Textiles, Gender Meanings and European Consumers, 1500-1800. In How India Clothed the World: The World of South Asian Textiles, 1500-1850. 2009.
  • Lemire, Beverly. Cotton. Berg, 2011.
  • Lester, D. Prosecuting Attempted Suicide in London: 1891-1913. Psychological Reports, 105:3 (2009).
  • Lilley, K. These Novels of my Life. Australian Feminist Studies, 25:65 (2010).
  • Loughnan, A. 'Manifest Madness': Towards a New Understanding of the Insanity Defence. Modern Law Review, 70:3 (2007).
  • Loughnan, Arlie. ‘In a Kind of Mad Way’: A Historical Perspective on Evidence and Proof of Mental Incapacity. Melbourne University Law Review, 35:3 (2011).
  • Loughnan, Arlie. Manifest Madness: Mental Incapacity in the Criminal Law. Oxford University Press, 2012.
  • Loughnan, Arlie. The ‘Strange’ Case of the Infanticide Doctrine. Oxford Journal of Legal Studies (2012).
  • Lyon, T. D. Young children's competency to take the oath: Effects of task, maltreatment, and age. Law and Human Behavior, 34:2 (2010).
  • Lyon, Thomas D. and Lyon, Thomas D. History of Children's Hearsay: From Old Bailey to Post-Davis, The. Indiana Law Journal, 82 (2007).
  • Macfarlane, K. A. Understanding justice: Criminal courtroom interpretation in eighteenth-century London and twenty-first-century Toronto. TTR: Traduction, Terminologie et Redaction, 20:2 (2007).
  • Macfarlane, Karen A. The Jewish Policemen of Eighteenth-Century London. Journal of Modern Jewish Studies, 10:2 (2011).
  • Maguire, Warren and McMahon, April. Analysing Variation in English. Cambridge University Press, 2011.
  • Makepeace, Margaret. The East India Company's London Workers: Management of the Warehouse Labourers, 1800-1858. Boydell Press, 2010.
  • Manley, K. A. The Road to Camelot: Lotteries, the Circle of Learning, and the ‘Circulary’Library of Samuel Fancourt. The Library, 8:4 (2007).
  • Mannheimer, Katherine. Press Acts: Print Technology and the Pastoral Body in John Gay’s The What D’Ye Call It. Journal for Early Modern Cultural Studies, 11:2 (2011).
  • Mantle, M. Popular Culture and Punishment: The History of Non-Violent Theft. Lethbridge Undergraduate Research Journal, 3:2 (2009).
  • Marriott, John. Beyond the Tower: A History of East London. Yale University Press, 2011.
  • Mason, D. Raising Jack Perverse: On Childhood, Perversity, and James Hearne's Case. Jeunesse: Young People, Texts, Cultures, 3:1 (2011).
  • McBain, Graham. Abolishing Some Obsolete Common Law Crimes. King's Law Journal, 20:1 (2009).
  • McBain, Graham S. High Treason: Killing the Sovereign or Her Judges. King's Law Journal, 20:3 (2009).
  • McCafferty, Kevin. Victories fastened in grammar: historical documentation of Irish English. English Today, 27:02 (2011).
  • McConnell, A. Jesse Ramsden (1735-1800): London's leading scientific instrument maker. Ashgate Pub Co, 2007.
  • McEwan, J. Negotiating Support: Crime and Women’s Networks in London and Middlesex, c. 1730-1820.. PhD thesis, University of Western Australia. 2008.
  • McEwan, J. 'It buys me freedom': Genteel lodging in late-seventeenth- and eighteenth-century London. Parergon, 24:2 (2007).
  • McFadzean, C. Old Bailey trials. Lace (2004).
  • McGowen, R. Managing the Gallows: The Bank of England and the Death Penalty, 1797-1821. Law and History Review, 25:2 (2007).
  • McGowen, Randall. Forgery and the Twelve Judges in Eighteenth-Century England. Law and History Review, 29:01 (2011).
  • McKenzie, A. From true confessions to true reporting? The decline and fall of the ordinary's account. London Journal, 30:1 (2005).
  • McShane, Angela. Recruiting Citizens for Soldiers in Seventeenth-Century English Ballads. Journal of Early Modern History, 15:1-2 (2011).
  • Mckenzie, A. This death some strong and stout hearted man doth choose": The practice of peine forte et dure in seventeenth- and eighteenth-century England. Law and History Review, 23:2 (2005).
  • Meier, William M. Going on the Hoist: Women, Work, and Shoplifting in London, ca. 1890–1940. Journal of British Studies, 50:2 (2011).
  • Melusky, Joseph A. and Pesto, Keith A. Capital Punishment. Greenwood, 2011.
  • Millmore, B. Funny Money: Eighteenth Century Humorous 'Evasions'. Museological Review (2012).
  • Moore, Wendy. The Knife Man. Bantam Press, 2005.
  • Morgan, Gwenda and Rushton, Peter. Fraud and Freedom: Gender, Identity and Narratives of Deception among the Female Convicts in Colonial America. Journal for Eighteenth-Century Studies, 34:3 (2011).
  • Morley, J. O. Addendum: Genealogy of the Morleys in South Wales: Glamorgan and the Vale of Neath from 1700 to 1800. Annals of Genealogical Research, 8:1 (2012).
  • Morton, B. C. Freezing Society's Punishment Pendulum: Coker v. Georgia Improperly Foreclosed the Possibility of Capital Punishment for Rape. Willamette L. Rev., 43 (2007).
  • Mukherjee, Sumita. ‘A Warning Against Quack Doctors’: the Old Bailey trial of Indian oculists, 1893*. Historical Research (2012).
  • Nevalainen, Terttu and Traugott, Elizabeth Closs. The Oxford Handbook of the History of English. Oxford University Press, 2012.
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