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This book challenges preconceptions at every level, but with copious research and eminent logic to back its conclusions up.
I highly recommend this book to anyone interested in the changing roles and characters in society as well as those interested in criminology in general.
Ms. Pearson does us all a great favor by pushing us to come up with a more complex understanding of why women commit violent crimes.
Damn informative book!
Very well researched and cited (I back checked a few) and it seems as though the author went to the trouble to be as fair and logical as possible. Read more
The premise of the book sounds interesting but the writing style is fairly dull and reminds me of my days of reading university textbooks. Read morePublished 5 months ago by M.J. Combdon
This was for a class I took but it was REALLY intersting I enjoyed it! Intersting points of view I never would have thought of before. Read morePublished 21 months ago by J.M.I
This book challenges preconceptions at every level, but with copious research and eminent logic to back its conclusions up. Read morePublished on September 11, 2006 by Dean Esmay
Feminist have marketed women with gret success in being victims and received billions in federal aid for women's causes while rationalizing that men and boys don't deserve federal... Read morePublished on April 21, 2006 by Soccer mom
This book is a great example of the tactics used to bash women and feminists. It relies heavily on percentages without giving the reader the raw numbers, and it selectively quotes... Read morePublished on January 13, 2006 by ginmar
I have learned a great deal after reading WHEN SHE WAS BAD... Ms. Pearson writes eruditely and directly, with an appropriate sense of humour given the grave subject matter. Read morePublished on December 29, 2002 by catherine guelph
An excellent book blending anecdote and evidence into a strong argument. An attempt by a feminist to tinject responsibility and morality into a movement that has often turned its... Read morePublished on May 31, 2001 by Ken Braithwaite