2 edition of Violence in the night-time economy found in the catalog.
Violence in the night-time economy
2004 by Home Office Research, Development and Statistics Directorate in London .
Written in English
Includes bibliographical references.
|Series||Findings -- 214|
|Contributions||Great Britain. Home Office. Research, Development and Statistics Directorate.|
|The Physical Object|
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This Violence in the night-time economy book is the first attempt to understand Britain's night-time economy, the violence that pervades it, and the bouncers whose job it is to prevent it.
This book is the first attempt to understand Britain's night-time economy, the violence that pervades it, /5. This book is the first attempt to understand Britain's night-time economy, the violence that pervades it, and the bouncers whose job it is to prevent by: Reclaiming the Night-Time Economy: Unwanted Sexual Attention in Pubs and Clubs 1st ed.
Edition This book explores young adults' experiences and understandings of sexualised violence within licensed venues. Although anecdotally common, unwanted sexual attention in pubs and clubs has been the Violence in the night-time economy book of relatively little criminological Format: Hardcover.
In recent years, the expansion of night-time leisure has emerged as a key indicator of post-industrial urban prosperity, attracting investment, creating employment and re-generating the built environment. These leisure economies are youth-dominated, focusing upon the sale and consumption of alcohol.
Unprecedented numbers of young people now flock to town centres. This book explores young adults' experiences and understandings Violence in the night-time economy book sexualised violence within licensed venues.
Although anecdotally common, unwanted sexual attention in pubs and clubs has been the focus of relatively little criminological analysis. This text provides the first exploration of. This book is the first attempt to understand Britain's night-time economy, the violence that pervades it, and the bouncers whose job it is to prevent it.
Using ethnography, participant observation and extensive interviews with all the main players, this controversial book charts the emergence of the bouncer as one of the most graphic symbols in the iconography of post. • Violence in the night-time economy typically involves young males who do not know Violence in the night-time economy book other well.
Resulting injuries are often facial, some of which are 'glassings' (Allen et al. CRIME AND DISORDER IN THE NIGHT TIME ECONOMY 2 The most recent official statistics on violent crime in England and Wales found that vast majority of violent incidents that occurred over the weekend (62%), at night (61%), especially between the hours of 10pm and 6am, were alcohol-related.1 Indeed, a survey covering moreFile Size: KB.
Violent Crime: Tackling Violent Crime In the Night-Time Economy authorities for crime reduction working in partnership with other key local partners in the public, private and voluntary sectors, as the lead members of responsible authority groups.
They should ensure that all other agencies and interested groups are involved in preventionFile Size: KB. Young women engaging in the night-time economy (NTE) are said to be targets of a process of neoliberal ‘responsibilisation’ that places the onus on young women to ensure ‘self- protection’ from any potential ‘risks’.
This gendered. What exactly are King hits. Highly publicised crime A single blow to the head leaving the person unconscious Causes traumatic brain injury Prevalence of King Hits Case Study Violence in the night time economy Our suggestions Deakin University group assignment Latest victim.
"In recent years, the expansion of night-time leisure has emerged as a key indicator of post-industrial urban prosperity, attracting investment, creating employment and re-generating the built environment. These leisure economies are youth-dominated, focusing upon the sale and consumption of alcohol.
Unprecedented numbers Violence in the night-time economy book young people now flock to town centres. Violence in the Night-time Economy. TY - BOOK. T1 - Bouncers: violence Violence in the night-time economy book governance in the night-time economy.
AU - Hobbs, D. PY - Y1 - M3 - Book. SN - BT - Bouncers: violence and governance in the night-time economy. Reducing Violence in the Night Time Economy Engaging with the Night Time Economy Community: Finding Ways to Enhance Violence Reduction Across Leicester City.
This project documented the outcome of a series of consultations with the night time economy community in Leicester city. a comprehensive account of bouncers: their occupational culture, their role in the alcohol fuelled expanding night-time economy and the failure of all strata of regulation to contain the violence which is endemic within it.
(The Howard Journal of Criminal Justice) may be read and enjoyed at a variety of levels /5(3). Violence in the night-time economy: key findings from the research.
Night-time economy (NTE) leisure zones, while providing local economic growth and positive social experiences, are hotspots for urban public violence. Research aimed at better understanding and thus reducing this violence has employed a range of empirical methods: official records, self-reports, experiments, and observational by: 5.
Violence in the night-time economy is a key priority for the police, crime and disorder reduction partnerships (CDRPs) and local authorities (LAs) across England and Wales, and there have been a plethora of new policies and strategies introduced to help tackle the problem in recent by: 5.
Includes bibliographical references and index. Bouncers: violence and governance in the night-time economy Item PreviewPages: Book Review: Bouncers: Violence and governance in the night-time economy Show all authors. Robert Lilly. Robert Lilly. University of Durham, UK See all articles by this author.
Search Google Scholar for this author. First Published January 1, Review : J. Robert Lilly. Managing vulnerability in the night-time economy is an area that is forever evolving, and one that we are proud to have been at the forefront of for over ten years.
For example, Jo pioneered the concept of the Safe Space, the first of which she launched in Nottingham as a supplementary project to the largest team of Street Pastors outside of London that she brought.
Internationally, a wealth of studies has demonstrated a link between the provision of alcohol and the occurrence of crime and disorder in the night-time economy (NTE), particularly in town and city centres (Olsson and Wikstrom, ; Rush et al, ; Edwards et al, ; Chikritzhs and Stockwell, ; Goodacre, ).However, the occurrence of ‘alcohol-related’ Cited by: CiteSeerX - Document Details (Isaac Councill, Lee Giles, Pradeep Teregowda): Theories of violence have traditionally predicted that bystanders are less likely to intervene when in the presence of others than when alone.
We re-examine this prediction using data from 42 episodes of public violence in “night-time economy ” spaces in the United Kingdom, as captured on. Winlow, SE, Hobbs, AD, Lister, S & Hadfield, P'Bouncers and the social context of violence: masculinity, class and violence in the night-time economy.
in The Meanings of Violence. Routledge. Alcohol consumption in the night-time economy: Policy interventions. Working Paper 55 GLA Economics opening hours by an hour (to 1am) increased alcohol consumption and resulted in a 70 per cent increase in violence at venues.
AbstractThe study investigates illicit drug use in the night-time economy and its association with intoxication, harm and violence experienced by licensed venue patrons. Five-minute structured interviews measuring event-level data were conducted over a month period (March –June ) between 9 pm and 1 am.
A total of patrons were interviewed in Cited by: Summary: This text is an attempt to understand Britain's night-time economy, the violence that pervades it, and the bouncers whose job it is to prevent it. Britain's rapidly expanding night-life is one of the countries most vibrant economic spheres, but.
the night time economy on grounds of wealth. Fourth, it should be accessible, whether by public or private transport, or on foot, at all hours. Fifth, it should be safe and amenable, through good signage, lighting, access and security; for a diverse range of users throughout the day and night.
The principles are easy to Size: KB. Bouncers This work attempts to understand Britain's night-time economy, the violence that pervades it, and the bouncers whose job it is to prevent it. Using ethnography, participant observation, and interviews, this title charts the emergence of the bouncer as one of the most graphic symbols in the iconography of post-industrial Britain/5(4).
Policing the Night -Time Economy. There is some evidence, from overtime levels, surveys of police officers and the change to shift patterns, that policing the NTE is demanding more of the Met at a time of financial retrenchment. Traditionally, demand on the police in the NTE was linked to pub closing time.
Following the introduction of violence in The Bahamas. Inaccording to the Royal Bahamas Police Force, domestic violence was responsible for 14 per cent of homicides. In13 per cent of all homicide victims were female. Non-fatal domestic violence was responsible for an average of.
Hobbs, Richard, Winlow, Simon, Lister, Stuart and Hadfield, Philip () Bouncers and the social context of violence: masculinity, class and violence in the night-time economy.
In: Stanko, Elizabeth, (ed.)The Meanings of Violence. Routledge, London, pp. ISBN Full text not available from this repository. Palpable fear existed for the women interviewed, related to concerns about unprovoked violence towards them by (male) users of the night-time economy.
These fears are embedded within a rich exploration of the embodied experience of being a female consumer and actor within alcohol-centred night-time by: This book is based on ethnographic research with a range of young people who were actively engaged in the night-time economy of circuit drinking and clubbing in the 21st century.
The authors found that entirely gone is the camaraderie that could once be found in spades among working class males before the decline of heavy manufacturing in Britain/5(2). Violence in the night‐time economy; bouncers: The reporting, recording and prosecution of assaults 1 ∗.
The authors would like to thank Paul Broadbent as well as two anonymous referees for their helpful comments on an earlier draft of this by: With a sociological approach throughout, it provides up-to-date coverage of key topics including gender and violence, collective violence and media and violence.
New to this edition: Three new chapters on ‘Collective Violence’, ‘Violence and the Visual’ and ‘Theories of Violence' Material on sex offending and the night-time economy. "The night-time economy is not a single unit: the hours of 6pm to 9pm, 9pm to 12am, and 12am to 3am are different beasts." This content is.
Violence and injuries has lead to an increased need for policing, which in turn has caused the night time economy to rely on private sector door staff to a greater extent, and there is often concern with the standards of these staff.
Our society is a violent one. It always has been. Wars, lynchings, riots, terrorism—these things have existed since the beginning of time.
I’ve heard people blame TV, books, and video games. Pdf harm pdf a substantial burden on the community in Australia and internationally, particularly harm related to risky drinking practices of young people in the night-time economy.
This protocol paper describes a study that will report on the changes in a wide range of health and justice outcome measures associated with major policy changes in the Cited by: City councils and tourism authorities like to talk about what they call the “night-time economy”, by which they mean businesses that supply alcohol, food, and entertainment in pubs.Add to Book Bag Remove from Book Bag.
Journal article ebook 39 downloads. UK: racial violence and the night-time economy / Jon, Burnett. Race & Class, Volume: 53, Issue: 1, Pages: - Swansea University Author: Jon, Burnett. PDF | Cited by: 2.