Crime, Punishment, and Popular Culture in Early America, 1674-1860

American Studies Seminar
2001
Daniel A. Cohen

The following American Studies Seminar research papers were written by students in the 2001 seminar, "Crime, Punishment, and Popular Culture in Early America, 1674-1860," under the supervision of Daniel A. Cohen.

  • "Verses for the Gallows: The Evolution of the American Dying Verses: Theft and Murder!," by Eric Aldrich
  • "A Piracy Trail [i.e., trial] Reconsidered," by Megan Bocian
  • "Evolving Parent-Child Relationships: Their Connection to Acts of Parricide in the Nineteenth Century," by Julia Crowley
  • "An Analysis of Publications Involving Juvenile Offenders from the Years 1780 to 1830," by Dan Esposito
  • "Love, Death and Honor: Who Bears Moral Guilt in 'The Kentucky Tragedy?'," by Chanel Prunier
  • "Emergence of Social Progress in Early Nineteenth Century America: Evidence of Modern Thinking in the Case of Stephen Merrill Clarke," by Christine Ruffini
  • "Arsenic and Old Lydia: A Discussion of Sociopathy and Ascribed Identity in the Serial Poisoner Lydia Sherman," by Rachel Scanlon
  • "An Untimely End or a Just Condemnation: Women's and Men's Narrative Voices in Criminal Publications," by Stephanie Skenyon
  • "Murder, Monomania, and the Passionless Female Ideal in the Nineteenth Century," by Lauren Wojtkun.

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