Introduction to Criminal Justice 14th Edition By Larry J. Siegel – Test Bank
Chapter 11—Punishment and Sentencing
What was the most common state-administered punishment in early Greece and Roman civiliza-tions?
burning at the stake
ANS: C REF: p. 410 OBJ: 1
Between 1787 and 1875 England transported over 135,000 felons to _________________ for overseas work.
The United States
ANS: C REF: p. 412 OBJ: 1
What event ended the transportation of prisoners from England to the United States?
The War of 1812
The publication of The Fatal Shore
France’s participation in the free trade act of 1786
ANS: B REF: p. 412 OBJ: 1
Secure and sanitary prison construction and maintenance in 1700s England can be con-tributed to the work of __________________.
William of Hillary
ANS: D REF: p. 412 OBJ; 1
A crime control policy that depends on the fear of criminal penalties to prevent future criminal behavior of society.
ANS: A REF: 413 OBJ: 3
The policy of keeping dangerous criminals behind bars or confined to eliminate risk of their repeat offending is called:
ANS: C REF: 413 OBJ: 3
A crime control model suggesting that punishment should be severe enough to convince convicted offenders never to repeat their crime.
ANS: C REF: 415 OBJ: 3
Using mandatory life sentences so criminals cannot hurt other citizens is the core goal of:
ANS: B REF: p. 413 OBJ: 3
The philosophy of justice asserting that those who violate the rights of others deserve to be punished. The seriousness of the crime should equate to the seriousness of the pun-ishment as well.
ANS: C REF: p. 415 OBJ: 4
The process of ______________________ is best known for turning the justice system into a healing process for both the offender and victim rather than a process of revenge.
ANS: B REF: p. 416 OBJ: 4