Resources / Bibliography

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I. Masterposts


II. Tools


III. Bibliography

  1. Bandits and Outlaws
  2. Rogues and Vagabonds
  3. Urban Underworld and the City
  4. Prisons and Gallows
  5. Corsairs and Pirates
  6. Highwaymen and Smugglers
  7. Mafia and Organised Crime
  8. Rebels and Illegalists
  9. Thieves’ Cant and Slang
  10. Other

1. Bandits and Outlaws

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Robin Hood

  • Stephen Basdeo, Geste of Robin Hood blog, especially the tags Robin Hood, Outlaw and Bandits
  • University of Rochester, The Robin Hood Project
  • Robin Hood Bold Outlaw of Barnsdale and Sherwood
  • David Baldwin, Robin Hood: The English Outlaw Unmasked (Amberley Publishing, 2010)
  • Alexander L. Kaufman, British Outlaws of Literature and History: Essays on Medieval and Early Modern Figures from Robin Hood to Twm Shon Catty (McFarland & Company, 2011)
  • Howard Pyle, The Merry Adventures of Robin Hood
  • Peter Sutton & William Langland, Piers Plowman: A Modern Verse Translation (McFarland & Company, 2004)
  • Stephen Knight, Robin Hood in Greenwood Stood: Alterity and Context in the English Outlaw Tradition (Brepols, 2012); Robin Hood: Anthology of Scholarship and Criticism (Boydell & Brewer Ltd., 1999)
  • Thomas Percy & J. V. Prichard, Reliques of Ancient English Poetry (1900)
  • Mike Dixon-Kennedy, The Robin Hood Handbook: The Outlaw in History, Myth and Legend (The History Press, 2006)
  • Nick Rennison, Robin Hood: Myth, History & Culture (Pocket Essentials, 2012)

Northern Europe

Mediterranean

China

Americas

  • Paul J. Vanderwood, Disorder and Progress: Bandits, Police, and Mexican Development (Scholarly Resources, 1992)

2. Rogues and Vagabonds

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Middle Ages

16th-17th centuries

18th-19th centuries

3. Urban Underworld and the City

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Medieval Cities

  • Henri Pirenne, Medieval Cities: Their Origins and the Revival of Trade (Princeton University Press, 2014)
  • Norman Pounds, The Medieval City (Greenwood Press, 2005)
  • Howard Saalman, Medieval Cities (George Braziller, 1968)
  • Frances Gies & Joseph Gies, Life in A Medieval City (Harper & Row, 1969)
  • David Nicholas, The growth of the medieval city: from late antiquity to the early 14th century (Routledge, 1997); The later medieval city: 1300-1500 (Routledge, 1997) *
  • K. Lichtert, J. Dumolyn & M. Martens (eds.), Portraits of the City: Representing Urban Space in Later Medieval and Early Modern Europe (Brepols Publishers, 2014)

London

Paris

Italian Cities

  • Shawn Norris, Subura: Rome’s Original Suburb (2015)
  • Wilfried Nippel, “Policing Rome” in The Journal of Roman Studies Vol. 74 (Society for the Promotion of Roman Studies, 1984); Public Order in Ancient Rome (Cambridge University Press, 1995)
  • Richard A. Bauman, Crime and Punishment in Ancient Rome (Routledge, 2004)
  • Robert C. Knapp, Invisible Romans: Prostitutes, Outlaws, Slaves, Gladiators and Others (Profile Books, 2011)
  • Sarah E. Bond, Trade and Taboo: Disreputable Professions in the Roman Mediterranean (University of Michigan Press, 2016)
  • Niccolò Machiavelli, The Prince (1513)
  • G. Cozzi, “Authority and the Law in Renaissance Venice” in Hale, J. R (ed), (1973) Renaissance Venice, London: Faber, pp. 293-345
  • Guido Ruggiero, The Boundaries of Eros: Sex Crime and Sexuality in Renaissance Venice (Oxford University Press, 1985)
  • Jonathan Walker, “Gambling and Venetian Noblemen c.1500-1700” in Past & Present No. 162 (Oxford University Press, Feb., 1999), pp. 28-69; “Legal and Political Discourse in Seventeenth-Century Venice” in Comparative Studies in Society and History, 44(4), 800-826. (2002)
  • John K. Brackett, Criminal Justice and Crime in Late Renaissance Florence, 1537-1609 (Cambridge University Press, 1992)
  • Alessandro Manzoni, The Betrothed (1827)
  • Claudio Povolo, The Novelist and the Archivist: Fiction and History in Alessandro Manzoni’s The Betrothed (Palgrave Macmillan, 2015)
  • Frank M. Snowden, Naples in the Time of Cholera, 1884-1911 (Cambridge University Press, 1995)

Istanbul

Islamic Cities

  • Mike Dash, Islam’s Medieval Underworld (Smithsonian, 2013)
  • C. E. Bosworth, The Mediaeval Islamic Underworld: The Banū Sāsān in Arabic Society and Literature (Brill, 1976) *; Historic Cities of the Islamic World (Brill, 2007)
  • Carl F. Petry, The Criminal Underworld in a Medieval Islamic Society : Narratives from Cairo and Damascus under the Mamluks (University of Chicago, Middle East Documentation Center, 2017) *
  • lllrike Freitag et al, The City in the Ottoman Empire: Migration and the Making of Urban Modernity (Routledge, 2011)
  • Biray Kolluoğlu & Meltem Toksöz, Cities of the Mediterranean: From the Ottomans to the Present Day (I.B. Tauris, 2010)

The Threepenny Opera

Odessa

South America

  • Roberto Arlt, The Mad ToyEl juguete rabioso (1926); The Seven Madmen / Los Siete Locos (1929); The Flame-Throwers / Los lanzallamas (1931)
  • Jorge Luis Borges, A Universal History of Infamy (1935)

New York

  • Herbert Asbury, The Gangs of New York: An Informal History of the Underworld (1928)
  • Timothy J. Gilfoyle, A Pickpocket’s Tale: The Underworld of Nineteenth-Century New York (W. W. Norton & Company, 2011)
  • J. North Conway, Queen of Thieves: The true story of Marm Mandelbaum and her Gangs of New York (Skyhorse Publishing, 2014)

Modern

  • Mark S. Fleisher, Beggars and Thieves: Lives of Urban Street Criminals (The University of Wisconsin Press, 1995)
  • Darrell J. Steffensmeier, The Fence: In the Shadow of Two Worlds (Rowman & Littlefield, 1986); Confessions of a Dying Thief: Understanding Criminal Careers and Illegal Enterprise (Aldine Transaction, 2005); Delinquent Girls: Contexts, Relationships, and Adaptation (Springer-Verlag, 2012)
  • Herbert C. Covey, Crips and Bloods: A guide to an American subculture (Greenwood, 2015)
  • Deborah Lamm Weisel, Contemporary Gangs: An Organizational Analysis (LFB Scholarly Publishing, 2002)
  • Geoff Manaugh, A Burglar’s Guide to the City (Macmillan, 2016)

Cities and Architecture

4. Prisons and Gallows

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  • Peter Linebaugh, The London Hanged: Crime and Civil Society in the Eighteenth Century (Verso, 2003) *
  • V. A. C. Gatrell, The hanging tree: execution and the English people, 1770–1868 (Oxford University Press, 1996) *
  • Stephen Banks, The British Execution: 1500–1964 (Shire Publications, 2013)
  • Robert Bard, Tyburn: The Story of London’s Gallows (Amberley Publishing, 2013)
  • Charles Dickens, Letters on Capital Punishment (1846-1849)
  • Katherine Brandwood, ““The Dark and Dreadful Interest”: Charles Dickens, Public Death, and the Amusements of the People” (Georgetown University, 2013)
  • William Andrews, Bygone Punishments (1899)
  • Uwe Böker, “Title-pages and Frontispieces of Popular Accounts and Newgate Calendars (1600-1870)“, in EESE (2007)
  • The Newgate Calendar (1740-1842)
  • Michael T. Davis, Iain McCalman & Christina Parolin (eds.), Newgate in Revolution: An Anthology of Radical Prison Literature in the Age of Revolution (Continuum, 2005)
  • Geoffrey Howse, A History of London’s Prisons (Wharncliffe, 2012)
  • Oscar Wilde, De Profundis (1897); The Ballad of Reading Gaol (1897)
  • Brian Henry, Dublin Hanged: Crime, Law Enforcement and Punishment in Late Eighteenth-Century Dublin (Irish Academic Press, 1994) *
  • Peter King, Punishing the Criminal Corpse, 1700–1840: Aggravated Forms of the Death Penalty in England (Palgrave Macmillan, 2017)
  • Sarah Tarlow, The Golden and Ghoulish Age of the Gibbet in Britain (Palgrave Macmillan, 2017)
  • Rachel E. Bennett, Capital Punishment and the Criminal Corpse in Scotland, 1740–1834 (Palgrave Macmillan, 2017)
  • Elizabeth T. Hurren, Dissecting the Criminal Corpse Staging Post-Execution Punishment in Early Modern England (Palgrave Macmillan, 2017)
  • Richard J. Evans, Rituals of Retribution: Capital Punishment in Germany, 1600-1987 (Oxford University Press, 1996) *
  • Richard Van Dulmen and Elisabeth Neu, Theatre of Horror: Crime and Punishment in Early Modern Germany (Polity Press, 1991) *
  • Joel F. Harrington, The Faithful Executioner: Life and Death, Honor and Shame in the Turbulent Sixteenth Century (Random House, 2013)
  • Joy Wiltenburg, Crime and Culture in Early Modern Germany (University of Virginia Press, 2012)
  • Anuradha Gobin, “Picturing Liminal Spaces and Bodies: Rituals of Punishment and the Limits of Control at the Gallows Field” in RACAR : Revue d’art canadienne, Volume 43, numéro 1 (University Art Association of Canada, 2018)
  • Pieter Spierenburg, The Prison Experience Disciplinary Institutions & Their Inmates in Early Modern Europe (Amsterdam University Press, 2007)
  • Hanns von Hofer, “Punishment and Crime in Scandinavia, 1750–2008” in Crime and Justice Vol. 40, No. 1 (University of Chicago Press, 2011)
  • Erwin James, The Norwegian prison where inmates are treated like people, The Guardian (2013)
  • Julie Hansen & Andrei Rogachevskii, Punishment as a Crime? Perspectives on prison experience in Russian culture (Uppsala Universitet, 2014)
  • Heather Ann Thompson, Blood in the water: The Attica Prison Uprising of 1971 and its legacy (Pantheon, 2016)
  • Tom Murton & Joe Hyams, Accomplices to the crime: the Arkansas prison scandal (Grove Press, 1969) *
  • Mary Bosworth (ed.), Encyclopedia of prisons & correctional facilities (Sage, 2005)
  • Elisabeth de Kleer, Dragons in the Department of Corrections in Waypoint (2017)
  • Bert Useem & Anne Morrison Piehl, Prison State: The Challenge of Mass Incarceration (Cambridge University Press, 2008)
  • David Skarbek, The Social Order of the Underworld: How Prison Gangs Govern the American Penal System (Oxford University Press, 2014)
  • Danzig Baldaev, Russian Criminal Tattoo Encyclopedia (Fuel, 2009)
  • M.G. Bullen, Thief in Law: A guide to Russian prison tattoos and Russian-speaking organised crime gangs (One’s Own Publishing House, 2016)

5. Corsairs and Pirates

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  • Joshua Michael White, Piracy and Law in the Ottoman Mediterranean (Stanford University Press, 2012)
  • Adrian Tinniswood, Pirates of Barbary: Corsairs, Conquests and Captivity in the Seventeenth-Century Mediterranean (Riverhead Books, 2010)
  • Stanley Lane-Poole, The Story of the Barbary Corsairs (1890)
  • Lord Byron, The Corsair (1814)
  • Molly Greene, Catholic pirates and Greek merchants: A maritime history of the Mediterranean (Princeton University Press, 2010) *
  • C. R. Pennell, The geography of piracy: northern Morocco in the mid-nineteenth century
  • Ernle Bradford, The Sultan’s Admiral: Barbarossa, Pirate and Empire Builder (Tauris Parke Paperbacks, 1968)
  • Peter Earle, Corsairs of Malta and Barbary (Sidgwick & Jackson, 1970) *
  • Daniel Panzac, Barbary Corsairs: The End of a Legend 1800-1820 (Brill, 2006)

6. Highwaymen and Smugglers

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Highwaymen

Smugglers

7. Mafia and Organised Crime

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  • Kelly Barksby, “Constructing criminals: the creation of identity within criminal mafias” (Keele University, 2013)
  • Filippo Spadafora, Origins of the Sicilian Mafia (2010)
  • This Rogue, Mafia Lore: Honour and Blood (2016)
  • Mario Puzo, The Godfather (G. P. Putnam’s Sons, 1969)
  • Pino Arlacchi, Mafia Business: The Mafia Ethic and the Spirit of Capitalism (Oxford University Press, 1988) *
  • Letizia Paoli, “Italian Organised Crime: Mafia Associations and Criminal Enterprises” in Global Crime Vol. 6, No. 1 (Routledge, 2004)
  • Diego Gambetta, The Sicilian Mafia: The Business of Private Protection (Harvard University Press, 1993)
  • John Dickie, Cosa Nostra: A History of the Sicilian Mafia (Palgrave Macmillan 2004)
  • Henner Hess, Mafia and Mafiosi (New York University Press, 1998)
  • Marco Gasparini, The Mafia: History and Legend (Flammarion , 2011) *
  • Alexander Stille, Excellent Cadavers: The Mafia and the Death of the First Italian Republic (Vintage, 1995)
  • Mark Bowden, Killing Pablo: The Hunt for the World’s Greatest Outlaw (Atlantic Books, 2002)
  • David E. Kaplan & Alec Dubro, Yakuza: Japan’s Criminal Underwold (University of California Press, 2002)
  • Peter B. E. Hill, The Japanese Mafia: Yakuza, Law, and the State (Oxford University Press, 2003)

8. Rebels and Illegalists

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  • Albert Camus, The Rebel: An Essay on Man in Revolt (Vintage, 1991)/ L’homme révolté (Gallimard, 1951)
  • Richard Horsley & John Hanson, Bandits, Prophets, and Messiahs꞉ Popular Movements in the Time of Jesus (Winston Press, 1985)
  • Justine Firnhaber-Baker & Dirk Schoenaers, The Routledge History Handbook of Medieval Revolt (Rutledge, 2016)
  • Norman Cohn, The Pursuit of the Millennium: Revolutionary Millenarians and Mystical Anarchists of the Middle Ages (Oxford University Press, 1970)
  • Rodney Hilton, Bond Men Made Free: Medieval Peasant Movements and the English Rising of 1381 (Viking Press, 1973)
  • Barbara Tuchman, A Distant Mirror: The Calamitous 14th Century (Knopf, 1978)
  • Juliet Barker, 1381: The Year of the Peasants’ Revolt (Belknap Press, 2014)
  • Vincent Challet, “La révolte des Tuchins: banditisme social ou sociabilité villageoise?” in Médiévales 34 (1998)
  • Steven Attewell, Revolt From Below – The Impact of the Smallfolk on the Game of Thrones (2016)
  • This Rogue, Stealing back the commons (2017)
  • Peter Linebaugh, Stop, Thief! The Commons, Enclosures, and Resistance (PM Press, 2014)
  • Christopher Hill, The World Turned Upside Down: Radical Ideas During the English Revolution (Penguin, 1991)
  • David Underdown, Revel, Riot, and Rebellion: Popular Politics and Culture in England 1603-1660 (Oxford University Press, 1987)
  • James E. Bradley, Religion, Revolution and English Radicalism: Non-conformity in Eighteenth-Century Politics and Society (Cambridge University Press, 1990)
  • Peter Linebaugh & Marcus Rediker, The Many-Headed Hydra: Sailors, Slaves, Commoners, and the Hidden History of Revolutionary Atlantic (Beacon Press, 2013)
  • Eric Hobsbawm, Primitive Rebels: Studies in Archaic Forms of Social Movement in the 19th and 20th centuries, aka Social Bandits and Primitive Rebels (Free Press, 1960); Bandits (Weidenfeld & Nicolson, 1969); “Cities and Insurrections” in Revolutionaries (Weidenfeld & Nicolson, 1973)
  • David Harvey, Rebel cities: from the right to the city to the urban revolution (Verso, 2012)
  • lse Biel, “Zapatista Materiality Disseminated: A Co-Construction Reconsidered” (University of New Mexico, 2012)
  • Mike Duncan, Revolutions Podcast

9. Thieves’ Cant and Slang

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  • E. B. Gent, A new dictionary of the terms ancient and modern of the canting crew (1698)
  • James Caulfield, Blackguardiana: or, A dictionary of rogues (1793)
  • Francis Grose, Dictionary of the Vulgar Tongue (1811)
  • James Redding Ware, Passing English of the Victorian era : a dictionary of heterodox English, slang and phrase (1909)
  • Julie Coleman, The Life of Slang (Oxford University Press, 2012); A History of Cant and Slang Dictionaries Volume I 1567-1785 (Oxford University Press, 2004) *; A History of Cant and Slang Dictionaries Volume II 1785-1858 (Oxford University Press, 2004); A History of Cant and Slang Dictionaries Volume III 1859-1936 (Oxford University Press, 2008), A History of Cant and Slang Dictionaries Volume IV 1937-1984 (Oxford University Press, 2010) *
  • Jonathon Green, The Vulgar Tongue: Green’s History of Slang (2014)
  • Eric Partridge, The Routledge Dictionary of Historical Slang (Routledge, 2006); A Dictionary of Slang and Unconventional English: Colloquialisms and Catch Phrases, Fossilised Jokes and Puns, General Nicknames, Vulgarisms, and Such Americanisms As Have Been Naturalised (Routledge, 1984)
  • John Ayto, The Oxford Dictionary of Slang (Oxford University Press, 1998)
  • Janet Sorensen, Strange Vernaculars: How Eighteenth-Century Slang, Cant, Provincial Languages, and Nautical Jargon Became English (Princeton University Press, 2017)
  • Jesse Sheidlower, The F-Word (Oxford University Press, 2009)
  • Melissa Mohr, Holy Sh*t: A Brief History of Swearing (Oxford University Press, 2013)
  • Mark Morton, The Lover’s Tongue: A Merry Romp Through the Language of Love and Sex (Insomniac Press, 2003)
  • Paul Baker, Fantabulosa: a dictionary of Polari and gay slang (Continuum, 2002); Polari: The Lost Language of Gay Men (Routledge, 2002)
  • Eugène-François Vidocq, Dictionnaire argot-français (1836) (Éditions du Boucher, 2001)
  • Diego Gambetta, Codes of the Underworld: How Criminals Communicate (Princeton University Press, 2009)
  • Ambrose Bierce, The Devil’s Dictionary (1911)
  • Kevin Stroud, The History of English Podcast

10. Other

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  • Andrew McCall, The medieval underworld (Dorset Press, 1979)
  • Richard Newhauser, The Early History of Greed: The Sin of Avarice in Early Medieval Thought and Literature (Cambridge University Press, 2000)
  • Albrecht Classen & Connie Scarborough, Crime and Punishment in the Middle Ages and Early Modern Age (De Gruyter, 2012)
  • Trevor Dean, Crime in Medieval Europe (Routledge, 2014)
  • Michael Goodich (ed.), Other Middle Ages: Witnesses at the Margins of Medieval Society (University of Pennsylvania Press, 1998)
  • Hal Gladfelder, Criminality and Narrative in Eighteenth-Century England: Beyond the Law (The Johns Hopkins University Press, 2001)
  • Albert Forbes Sieveking, Worke for Cutlers: A Merry Dialogue betweene Sword, Rapier and Dagger (Cambridge University Press, 1904)
  • Luke Owen Pike, A history of crime in England, Vols.I & II (1873)
  • Clive Emsley, Crime and Society in England, 1750-1900 (1987)
  • Frederick Pollock and Frederic William Maitland, The History of English Law Before the Time of Edward I, Vols. I & II (1898)
  • Malcolm Gaskill, Crime and Mentalities in Early Modern England (Cambridge University Press, 2000)
  • Garthine Walker, Crime, Gender and Social Order in Early Modern England (Cambridge University Press, 2003)
  • Norma Landau (ed.), Law, Crime and English Society, 1660-1830 (Cambridge University Press, 2002)
  • Clive Emsley, Crime and Society in England, 1750-1900 (Longman, 2005)
  • Lincoln B. Faller, Turned to Account: The Forms and Functions of Criminal Biography in Late Seventeenth- and Early Eighteenth-Century England (Cambridge University Press, 1987)
  • Maria R. Boes, Crime and Punishment in Early Modern Germany: Courts and Adjudicatory Practices in Frankfurt am Main, 1562-1696 (Routledge, 2016)
  • Fernand Braudel, The Mediterranean in the Ancient World (Penguin, 1998); Memory and the Mediterranean (Knopf, 2001); La Méditerranée: L’espace et l’histoire (Flammarion, 1999); The Mediterranean and The Mediterranean World in the Age of Philip II (University of California Press, 1996); Civilization and Capitalism, 15th-18th Century (University of California Press, 1992); Grammaire Des Civilisations (Flammarion, 2002)
  • John Hagan, Who Are the Criminals?: The Politics of Crime Policy from the Age of Roosevelt to the Age of Reagan (Princeton University Press, 2010)
  • Jeffrey Reiman & Paul Leighton, The Rich Get Richer and the Poor Get Prison: Ideology, Class, and Criminal Justice (Routledge, 2016)
  • James Waterson, The Ismaili Assassins: A History of Medieval Murder (Frontline Books, 2008)
  • Peter Willey, Eagle’s Nest: Ismaili Castles in Iran and Syria (I.B.Tauris, 2005)
  • Edward Burman, The Assassins: Holy Killers of Islam (Crucible, 1988)
  • Marshall G. S. Hodgson, The Secret Order of Assassins: The Struggle of the Early Nizârî Ismâʻîlîs Against the Islamic World (Mouton & Co., 1955)
  • Haim Gerber, State, Society, and Law in Islam: Ottoman Law in Comparative Perspective (State University of New York Press, 1994)
  • Uriel Heyd, Studies in Old Ottoman Criminal Law (Cambridge University Press, 1973)
  • Evliya Çelebi & Joseph von Hammer-Purgstall (transl.), Narrative of Travels in Europe, Asia, and Africa, in the Seventeenth Century (1846)
  • Robert Dankoff, Sooyong Kim & Evliya Çelebi, An Ottoman Traveller: Selections from the Book of Travels of Evliya Çelebi (Eland, 2010)
  • Robert Dankoff, An Ottoman Mentality: The World of Evliya Çelebi (Brill, 2007)
  • Zhang Yingyu (transl. by Christopher G. Rea & Bruce Rusk), The Book of Swindles: Selections from a Late Ming Collection (Columbia University Press, 2017)
  • Mikhail Bakhtin, Rabelais and His World (1965)
  • Umberto Eco et al, Carnival! (Mounton Publishers, 1984)
  • Peter Stallybrass & Allon White, The Politics and Poetics of Transgression (Cornell University Press, 1986)
  • Winifred Morgan, The Trickster Figure in American Literature (Palgrave Macmillan, 2003)
  • Jonathan D. Hill, Made-from-Bone: Trickster Myths, Music, and History from the Amazon (University of Illinois Press, 2009)
  • Marilyn Jurich, Sheherazade’s Sisters: Trickster Heroines and their Sisters in World Literature (Greenwood Press, 1998)
  • Williams J. Hynes & William G. Doty, Mythical Trickster Figures: Contours, Contexts, and Criticisms (University of Alabama Press, 1997)
  • Natalie Zemon Davis, Trickster Travels: A Sixteenth-Century Muslim Between Worlds (Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 2007)
  • Lewis Hyde, Trickster Makes This World: Mischief, Myth, and Art (Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 2010)
  • Paul Radin, The Trickster: A Study in American Indian Mythology (Schocken, 1998)
  • Harold Bloom & Blake Hobby, Bloom’s Literary Themes: The Trickster (Infobase Publishing, 2010)
  • John W. Roberts, From Trickster to Badman: Black Folk Hero in Slavery and Freedom (University of Pennsylvania Press, 1989)
  • Carl Jung, Four Archetypes: Mother, Rebirth, Spirit, Trickster (Routledge, 2004)
  • Elizabeth Baquedano, Tezcatlipoca: Trickster and Supreme Deity (University Press of Colorado, 2014)
  • Marion Grau, Refiguring Theological Hermeneutics: Hermes, Trickster, Fool (Palgrave Macmillan, 2015)
  • Harold Scheub, Trickster and Hero: Two Characters in the Oral and Written Traditions of the World (University of Wisconsin Press, 2012)
  • Dean Andrew Nicholas, The Trickster Revisited: Deception as a Motif in the Pentateuch (Peter Lang, 2009)
  • Jason Porath, Rejected Princesses: Tales of History’s Boldest Heroines, Hellions, and Heretics (Dey Street Books, 2016)
  • Daryl Lee, The Heist Film: Stealing with Style (Wallflower, 2014)
  • Arnold Hauser, The Social History of Art, Vol.1-4 (Routledge, 1990)
  • Ken Gelder, Subcultures: Cultural Histories and Social Practice (Routledge); The subcultures reader (with Sarah Thornton, Routledge, 1997)
  • Terence Ranger & Paul Slack (ed.), Epidemics and ideas: Essays on the historical perception of pestilence (Cambridge University Press, 1992)

[Books with an asterisk (*) are books I don’t have access to, and would probably love to. Lemme know if you can help.]