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Introduction to criminal human dismemberment

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Introduction to criminal human dismemberment. / Black, Sue; Rutty, Guy; Hainsworth, Sarah; Thomson, Grant.

Criminal Dismemberment: Forensic and Investigative Analysis. ed. / Sue Black; Guy Rutty; Sarah V. Hainsworth; Grant Thomson. Taylor & Francis, 2017. p. 1-6.

Research output: Contribution in Book/Report/Proceedings - With ISBN/ISSNChapter

Harvard

Black, S, Rutty, G, Hainsworth, S & Thomson, G 2017, Introduction to criminal human dismemberment. in S Black, G Rutty, SV Hainsworth & G Thomson (eds), Criminal Dismemberment: Forensic and Investigative Analysis. Taylor & Francis, pp. 1-6. https://doi.org/10.1201/9781315373126

APA

Black, S., Rutty, G., Hainsworth, S., & Thomson, G. (2017). Introduction to criminal human dismemberment. In S. Black, G. Rutty, S. V. Hainsworth, & G. Thomson (Eds.), Criminal Dismemberment: Forensic and Investigative Analysis (pp. 1-6). Taylor & Francis. https://doi.org/10.1201/9781315373126

Vancouver

Black S, Rutty G, Hainsworth S, Thomson G. Introduction to criminal human dismemberment. In Black S, Rutty G, Hainsworth SV, Thomson G, editors, Criminal Dismemberment: Forensic and Investigative Analysis. Taylor & Francis. 2017. p. 1-6 https://doi.org/10.1201/9781315373126

Author

Black, Sue ; Rutty, Guy ; Hainsworth, Sarah ; Thomson, Grant. / Introduction to criminal human dismemberment. Criminal Dismemberment: Forensic and Investigative Analysis. editor / Sue Black ; Guy Rutty ; Sarah V. Hainsworth ; Grant Thomson. Taylor & Francis, 2017. pp. 1-6

Bibtex

@inbook{0d043dbc60ca4f259bda7df6d26069e9,
title = "Introduction to criminal human dismemberment",
abstract = "The well-known saying {\textquoteleft}The dead do tell no tales{\textquoteright} probably received one of its earliest airings in the tragedy Andronicus Commenius written by John Wilson in 1664. In the days before forensic investigation, the concept of death as the permanent concealer and silencer of secrets may well have held some truth. However, science has since learned to read the narrative of the dead and relay those self-same secrets most convincingly to those within our judicial system who must determine the guilt or innocence of the person accused. Effective translation of evidence, through the filter of science, as it relates to the life, dying and death of the victim, assists those whose ultimate aim is to uphold justice and those who mete out punishment against the transgressors of our laws. Nowhere is the solemnity and seriousness of this practice more focussed than in judgement over the crime of homicide.",
author = "Sue Black and Guy Rutty and Sarah Hainsworth and Grant Thomson",
year = "2017",
month = may,
day = "18",
doi = "10.1201/9781315373126",
language = "English",
isbn = "9781482236286",
pages = "1--6",
editor = "Black, {Sue } and Guy Rutty and Hainsworth, {Sarah V. } and Grant Thomson",
booktitle = "Criminal Dismemberment",
publisher = "Taylor & Francis",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Introduction to criminal human dismemberment

AU - Black, Sue

AU - Rutty, Guy

AU - Hainsworth, Sarah

AU - Thomson, Grant

PY - 2017/5/18

Y1 - 2017/5/18

N2 - The well-known saying ‘The dead do tell no tales’ probably received one of its earliest airings in the tragedy Andronicus Commenius written by John Wilson in 1664. In the days before forensic investigation, the concept of death as the permanent concealer and silencer of secrets may well have held some truth. However, science has since learned to read the narrative of the dead and relay those self-same secrets most convincingly to those within our judicial system who must determine the guilt or innocence of the person accused. Effective translation of evidence, through the filter of science, as it relates to the life, dying and death of the victim, assists those whose ultimate aim is to uphold justice and those who mete out punishment against the transgressors of our laws. Nowhere is the solemnity and seriousness of this practice more focussed than in judgement over the crime of homicide.

AB - The well-known saying ‘The dead do tell no tales’ probably received one of its earliest airings in the tragedy Andronicus Commenius written by John Wilson in 1664. In the days before forensic investigation, the concept of death as the permanent concealer and silencer of secrets may well have held some truth. However, science has since learned to read the narrative of the dead and relay those self-same secrets most convincingly to those within our judicial system who must determine the guilt or innocence of the person accused. Effective translation of evidence, through the filter of science, as it relates to the life, dying and death of the victim, assists those whose ultimate aim is to uphold justice and those who mete out punishment against the transgressors of our laws. Nowhere is the solemnity and seriousness of this practice more focussed than in judgement over the crime of homicide.

U2 - 10.1201/9781315373126

DO - 10.1201/9781315373126

M3 - Chapter

SN - 9781482236286

SP - 1

EP - 6

BT - Criminal Dismemberment

A2 - Black, Sue

A2 - Rutty, Guy

A2 - Hainsworth, Sarah V.

A2 - Thomson, Grant

PB - Taylor & Francis

ER -