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dc.contributor.author Gareth en_US
dc.contributor.editor Wayne en_US
dc.date.accessioned 2008-11-04T15:54:39Z
dc.date.available 2008-11-04T15:54:39Z
dc.date.issued 2006 en_US
dc.identifier 978-0-12-088512-1 en_US
dc.identifier 0-12-088512-3 en_US
dc.identifier.citation Norris , G 2006 , ' Criminal Profiling : A Continuing History ' . in W Petherick (ed.) , Serial Crime : Theoretical and Practical Issues in Behavioral Profiling . Elsevier , pp. 1-14 . en_US
dc.identifier.other PURE: 78316 en_US
dc.identifier.other dspace: 2160/706 en_US
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/2160/706
dc.description.abstract To the viewer of Hollywood thrillers or television crime dramas, the notion that an offender can be characterized through their actions at the scene, with little or no forensic or other evidence, captivates one's attention. An air of mystique surrounds the profiler in these instances, normally a humble but troubled individual who possesses an innate ability to decipher behavioral cues ultimately leading to the capture of a suspect. Numerous other accounts on the accurate representation of profiling and its depiction in mainstream media precede this writing. The first attempts at profiling, however, could feasibly be attributed to early anthropologists such as Cesare Lombroso and his attempts to link physical attributes to criminal activity, and even to fictional characters such as Sherlock Holmes. Although these may fit into many of the definitions of what profiling aims to be, they are often too simplistic in their portrayal. en_US
dc.format.extent 14 en_US
dc.publisher Elsevier en_US
dc.relation.ispartof Serial Crime en_US
dc.title Criminal Profiling en_US
dc.contributor.pbl Department of Law & Criminology en_US
dc.contributor.pbl Law and Criminology en_US


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