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Kent F. Schull is Assistant Professor of Ottoman and modern Middle East history at Binghamton University. He has graduate degrees in Jewish Studies (Oxon) and in Ottoman and modern Middle East history (UCLA) and is a twice Fulbright scholar to Turkey. His publications include several articles, scholarly contributions, and a forthcoming co-edited volume on Ottoman sociolegal history and identity.
Table of Contents
List of Illustrations
List of Abbreviations
Note on Transliteration and Pronunciation
1. Ottoman Criminal Justice and the Transformation of Islamic Criminal Law and Punishment in the Age of Modernity, 1839-1922
2. Prison Reform in the Late Ottoman Empire: The State's Perspectives
3. Counting the Incarcerated: Knowledge, Power and the Prison Population
4. The Spatialisation of Incarceration: Reforms, Response and the Reality of Prison Life
5. Disciplining the Disciplinarians: Combating Corruption and Abuse through the Professionalisation of the Prison Cadre
6. Creating Juvenile Delinquents: Redefining Childhood in the Late Ottoman Empire