Voluntary Intoxication, Doctrinal Reform And The Trend Toward Elimination, Involuntary Intoxication, Bibliography
The importance of intoxication as a criminal defense can be easily exaggerated. In many cases the defense is legally barred, where available it is often rejected on factual grounds by the decision maker, and even when successful it normally serves to reduce the level of conviction rather than excuse entirely. Yet intoxication remains of great interest to the student of criminal law, for intoxication arguments raise the full range of responsibility issues, from criminal intent to problems with rationality and self-control.
SAMUEL H. PILLSBURY
ANN FINGARETTE HASSE
See also ACTUS REUS; ALCOHOL AND CRIME: BEHAVIORAL ASPECTS; ALCOHOL AND CRIME: THE PROHIBITION EXPERIMENT; ALCOHOL AND CRIME: TREATMENT AND REHABILITATION; DIMINISHED CAPACITY; DRINKING AND DRIVING; DRUGS AND CRIME: LEGAL ASPECTS; MENS REA.
- Excuse: Theory - The Range Of Excuses, The Rationale Of Excuses, Justification And Excuse: Similarities And Differences
- Excuse: Insanity - Development Of Insanity Defense Doctrine, Post-m'naghten Developments., Hinckley And Its Aftermath
- Excuse: Intoxication - Voluntary Intoxication
- Excuse: Intoxication - Doctrinal Reform And The Trend Toward Elimination
- Excuse: Intoxication - Involuntary Intoxication
- Excuse: Intoxication - Bibliography
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