Principles of Penal Law, by Jeremy Bentham
- Subject of this Book.
- Of Direct Methods of Preventing Offences.
- Of Chronic Offences.
- Of Suppressive Remedies for Chronic Offences.
- Of Martial Law
- Of the Nature of Satisfaction.
- Reasons Upon which the Obligation to Make Satisfaction is Founded.
- Of the Different Kinds of Satisfaction.
- Of the Quantity of Satisfaction to Be Granted.
- Of the Certainty of Satisfaction.
- Of Pecuniary Satisfaction.
- Of Restitution in Kind.
- Of Attestative Satisfaction.
- Of Honorary Satisfaction.
- Remedies for Offences Against Honour.
- Of Vindictive Satisfaction.
- Of Substitutive Satisfaction, or at the Expense of a Third Party.
- Of Subsidiary Satisfaction at the Expense of the Public Treasure.
- Definitions and Distinctions.
- Of the Ends of Punishment.
- Cases Unmeet for Punishment.
- Expense of Punishment.
- Measure of Punishment.
- Of the Properties to Be Given to a Lot of Punishment.
- Of Analogy Between Crimes and Punishments.
- Of Retaliation.
- Of Popularity.
- Simple Afflictive Punishments.
- Of Complex Afflictive Punishments.
- Of Restrictive Punishments — Territorial Confinement.
- Imprisonment — Fees.
- Imprisonment Examined.
- General Scheme of Imprisonment.
- Of Other Species of Territorial Confinement — Quasi Imprisonment —
Relegation — Banishment.
- Of Simply Restrictive Punishments.
- Of Active or Laborious Punishment.
- Capital Punishment.
- Capital Punishment Examined.
- Punishment Analyzed.
- Of the Punishments Belonging to the Moral Sanction.
- Forfeiture of Reputation.
- Of Pecuniary Forfeitures.
- Forfeiture of Condition.
- Forfeiture of the Protection of the Law.
- Naturally Extravasating Punishment — Rules concerning it.
- Punishment apparently, but not really mis-seated — Civil
- Mis-seated Punishment, Varieties of
- Vicarious Punishment.
- Transitive Punishment.
- Disadvantages of this Mode of Punishment.
- Collective Punishments.
- Random Punishment.
- Cause of the Frequency of Mis-seated Punishment.
- Inconveniences of Complex Punishments.
- Of Transportation.
- Panopticon Penitentiary.
- Of Præmunire.
- Chapter i.
- Choice of Punishments — Latitude to Be Allowed to the Judges.
- Chapter ii.
- Of Subsidiary Punishments.
- Chapter iii.
- Of Surety for Good Conduct.
- Chapter iv.
- Defeazance of Punishment.
- Methods of Taking Away the Physical Power of Injuring.
- Another Indirect Method — Hinder the Acquisition of Knowledge which May
Be Rendered Injurious.
- Of Indirect Means of Preventing the Will to Commit Offences.
- Problem i. To divert the course of Dangerous
Desires, and direct the inclination towards those amusements which are most conformed to the public
- Problem ii. To make such arrangements, that a
given Desire may be satisfied without prejudice, or with the least possible prejudice.
- Problem iii. To avoid furnishing Encouragement
- Problem iv. To augment the Responsibility of
Individuals, in proportion as they are more exposed to temptation to do wrong.
- Problem v. To diminish Sensibility with regard
- Problem vi. To strengthen the Impression of
Punishments upon the Imagination.
- Problem vii. To facilitate the Discovery of
- Problem viii. To prevent Offences, by giving
to many persons an interest in preventing them.
- Problem ix. To facilitate the Recognition and
the finding of Individuals.
- Problem x. To increase the Difficulty of
Escape for Delinquents.
- Problem xi. To diminish Uncertainty with
regard to Procedure and Punishment.
- Problem xii. To prohibit Accessory Offences,
in order to prevent their Principals.
- Of the Cultivation of Benevolence.
- Employment of the Motive of Honour, or of the Popular Sanction.
- Of the Employment of the Religious Sanction.
- Uses to Be Drawn from the Power of Instruction.
- Use to Be Made of the Power of Education.
- General Precautions Against the Abuse of Authority.
- Measures to Be Taken Against the ill Effects of an Offence Already
Committed — Conclusion of the Subject.