Encyclopedia of Law and Society: American and Global Perspectives
Author ORCID Identifier
Clinkinbeard - https://orcid.org/0000-0003-1839-2877
There are two aspects of scholarship about the legal systems of our day that are especially salient—one being for the first time there is a fair amount of genuine research on legal systems, and two, that this research is increasingly global. As soon as you cross a jurisdictional line, even if it separates countries that are very similar, you enter a different legal system. It cannot be assumed that any particular rule, doctrine, or practice is the same in any two jurisdictions, regardless of how close these jurisdictions are, in terms of history and tradition.
The Encyclopedia of Law and Society is the largest comprehensive and international treatment of the law and society field. With an Advisory Board of 62 members from 20 countries and six continents, the three volumes of this state-of-the-art resource represent interdisciplinary perspectives on law from sociology, criminology, cultural anthropology, political science, social psychology, and economics. By globalizing the Encyclopedia's coverage, American and international law and society will be better understood within its historical and comparative context.
- Includes more than 700 biographical entries that are historical, comparative, topical, thematic, and methodological
- Presents the rich diversity of European, Latin American, Asian, African, and Australasian developments for the first time in one place to reveal the truly holistic, interdisciplinary virtues of law and society
- Examines how and why legal systems grow and change, how and why they respond (or fail to respond) to their environment, how and why they impact the life of society, and how and why the life of society impacts in turn these legal systems
Clark, David S. Ed.; Miller, M. K.; and Clinkinbeard, Samantha S., "Encyclopedia of Law and Society: American and Global Perspectives" (2007). Criminology and Criminal Justice Faculty Books and Monographs. 32.
The entry "Parole" is co-authored by University of Nebraska at Omaha's Dr. Samantha S. Clinkinbeard.