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Crime And Punishment

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Sydney Morgan

on 10 January 2014

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Transcript of Crime And Punishment

Crime And Punishment
Common Crimes
Common Crimes of the Nobility:
High Treason
Murder
Alchemy
Spying
Witchcraft
Rebellion
Common Crimes of the Commoners:
Theft
Poaching
Adultery
Fraud
Begging
Debtors
Common Punishments
For more Severe Crimes:
Burning on the stake
Being beheaded
Having various body parts cut off
Hung in front of the town and people
For Common Crimes:
Branding
Starvation in a public place
Public Humiliation
Whipping
Boiling in oil water or lead
The Gossip's Bridle
Pressing
Pillory
Hanging
Witchcraft
Works Cited
English Renaissance
Queen Elizabeth I was the Queen of England during the England Renaissance
She inherited a judicial system that would punish people cruelly for their crimes
Many people described this renaissance time period as brutal and cruel
Queen Elizabeth I
Classes
Minor crime and punishment in small Elizabethan towns were dealt with by the Justice of the Peace.
Because most punishments were so brutal, many people of this time described the renaissance as “the time of severe punishment and harsh torture”.
Elizabethan England was split into three classes based on royalty: The Upper Class, The Nobility, and everyone else
The Upper class were well educated, wealthy and associated with Royalty and high members of the clergy. They would often become involved in Political intrigue and matters of Religion.
The nobility could therefore become involved in crime which were not shared by other people.
Many crimes committed by commoners were through sheer desperation and extreme poverty.
Alchin, Linda K. "Elizabethan Crime and Punishment." Elizabethan
Crime and Punishment. Linda Alchin, 16 May 2012. Web. 11
Dec. 2013.

Grendler, Paul F. "Crime and Punishment." Encyclopedia of the
Renaissance. Vol. 2. New York: Scribner's, 1999. N. pag. Print.

Harrison, William. "Crime and Punishment." Encyclopedia.com.
HighBeam Research, 14 June 1954. Web. 12 Dec. 2013.

Langbein, John H. Prosecuting Crime in the Renaissance: England,
Germany, France. Clark, NJ: Lawbook Exchange, 2005. Print.

Sherman, William H. Used Books: Marking Readers in Renaissance
England. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania, 2009. Print.
Full transcript