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A History of Ideas - Buddhism's four Noble TruthsThursday, 2nd April 2015 12:04 - BBC Radio 4Naomi Appleton, Chancellor's fellow in Religious Studies at the University of Edinburgh, explores the Buddha's Four... Watch now: OU on the BBC: A History of Ideas - Buddhism's four Noble Truths
Joseph Fiennes on Romeo & JulietThursday, 2nd April 2015 20:00 - Sky Arts 1 HD
A History of Ideas - Ayn Rand and selfishnessFriday, 3rd April 2015 12:04 - BBC Radio 4
Thinking Allowed: Citizenship ceremonies and family tiesMonday, 6th April 2015 00:15 - BBC Radio 4
Thinking Allowed: Citizenship ceremonies and family tiesAvailable until Thursday, 31st March 2016 09:15Laurie Taylor and guests discuss studies into citizenship and the links between family ties and stories. Read more: Thinking Allowed: Citizenship ceremonies and family ties
A History of Ideas - Max Weber and the Protestant EthicAvailable until Friday, 25th March 2016 14:45
A History of Ideas - Aristotle on flourishingAvailable until Thursday, 31st March 2016 09:00
A History of Ideas - How do I live a good life?Available until Wednesday, 30th March 2016 14:15
OU on BBC: A History of Ideas - Ayn Rand and selfishnessMorality and selfishness sound like opposites - but not according to the Russian-American... Watch now: OU on BBC: A History of Ideas - Ayn Rand and selfishness
Take the photographic memory testCan you capture scenes just by looking at them? Find out with our photographic memory test. Launch now: Take the photographic memory test
The business of footballWelcome to this free new OpenLearn course produced by The Open University working in partnership... Try: The business of football now
Succeed with maths – Part 1[BETA] If you feel that maths is a mystery that you want to unravel then this short 8-week course... Try: Succeed with maths – Part 1 now
The problem with crime
This unit looks at the issues of order and disorder. Can the way these issues are...
This unit looks at the issues of order and disorder. Can the way these issues are represented change your view of a city? Taking Glasgow as an example, you will look at the problem of crime and how misrepresentation can easily occur.
On completion of this unit, you should be able to:
- illustrate how cities can be represented as dangerous places to live;
- give examples of the place of crime in representations of cities.
The problem with crime
The material presented here raises general themes of order and disorder, the way they are represented or signified, and the place of crime in these representations. The material is based upon an audio file, originally 29 minutes in length, and examines the problem of crime in relation to the city of Glasgow. It was recorded in 1999.
This material is from our archive and is an adapted extract from Crime, order and social control (D315) which is no longer taught by The Open University. If you want to study formally with us, you may wish to explore other courses we offer in this.
This is an extract from an Open University course which is no longer available to new students. If you found this interesting you could explore more free Sociology course units or view the range of currently available OU Sociology courses.