Skip to main content
Article thumbnail
Location of Repository

Who's who in the pecking order?: Aggression and 'normal violence' in the lives of girls and boys

By Coretta Phillips
Topics: HV Social pathology. Social and public welfare. Criminology
Publisher: Oxford University Press
Year: 2003
DOI identifier: 10.1093/bjc
OAI identifier:
Provided by: LSE Research Online

Suggested articles


  1. (1973). A Glasgow Gang Observed. doi
  2. (2002). A Personality-Based Model of Adolescent Violence’, doi
  3. (2002). A View From the Girls: Exploring Violence and Violent Behaviour’, Violence Research Programme Research Findings. Swindon: Economic and Social Research Council.
  4. (2001). Accomplishing Femininity Among the Girls in the Gang’, doi
  5. (1985). Accounting For Aggression: Perspectives on Aggression and Violence. London: Allen and Unwin. doi
  6. (1995). Adolescent Girls and Their Friends: a feminist ethnography.
  7. (1994). Aggressive Behaviour Amongst Young People: School Bullying and Physical Fighting. University of Manchester: Unpublished Doctoral Thesis.
  8. (1993). Assault on Men: Masculinity and Male Victimisation’,
  9. (1989). Bullies and Victims in Schools: A Guide to Understanding and Management. Milton Keynes:
  10. (1992). Bully/Victim Problems Among Middle School Children’, doi
  11. (1994). Bully/Victim Problems in Middle-School Children: Stability, Self-Perceived Competence, Peer Perceptions and Peer Acceptance’, doi
  12. (1990). Bullying Among School Children’, doi
  13. (2001). Bullying and Victimization of Primary School Children in England and Germany: Prevalence and School Factors’, doi
  14. (1995). Bullying as a Formative influence: the relationship between the experience of school and criminality’, doi
  15. (2000). Bullying in 25 secondary schools: incidence, impact and intervention’, doi
  16. (1989). Bullying in Dublin Schools’, doi
  17. (1989). Bullying in the Infant School’,
  18. (1989). Bullying in the Junior School’,
  19. (1998). Casualties of Community Disorder: Women’s Careers in Violent Crime. doi
  20. (1992). Changes in Patterns of Aggressiveness among Finnish Girls over a Decade’, doi
  21. (1995). Conceptualizing Violence By Women’,
  22. (1997). Crime As Structured Action: Gender, Race, Class, and Crime in the Making. Thousand Oaks, doi
  23. (2001). Criminal Statistics, England and Wales doi
  24. (1994). Deconstructing the Myth of the Nonaggressive Woman: a feminist analysis’, doi
  25. (2001). Discussing Violence: Let’s Hear It From The Girls’, doi
  26. (1976). Doing Nothing’, doi
  27. (1990). Everyday Violence: how women and men experience sexual and physical danger.
  28. (1991). Exclusion, Inclusion and Moral Ordering in Two Girls' doi
  29. (1987). Female Aggression in Cross-Cultural Perspective’, doi
  30. (1994). Fighting Women: anger and aggression in Aboriginal Australia. doi
  31. (1944). Frustration and Aggression. doi
  32. (1996). Gangs, Drugs, and Neighborhodd Change’,
  33. (1981). Girl Delinquents. doi
  34. (1987). Girls and Violence: an exploration of the gender gap in serious delinquent behavior’,
  35. (2001). Girls At Risk? Reflections on Changing Attitudes to Young Women’s Offending’, doi
  36. (1984). How Large Are Gender Differences In Aggression? A Developmental Analysis’. doi
  37. (1995). How much does bullying hurt? The effects of bullying on the personal wellbeing and educational progress of secondary aged students’,
  38. (2000). It Hurts a Hell of a Lot...’ doi
  39. (2001). Just Boys Doing Business? Men, Masculinities and Crime. doi
  40. (1978). Knuckle Sandwich: Growing Up in the Working-Class City.
  41. (1986). Losing Out: Sexuality and Adolescent Girls.
  42. (1994). Masculinity, Honour and Confrontational Homicide’,
  43. (1993). Men, Women and Aggression. doi
  44. (1992). Mixed Versus Single-Sex Schools: The Social Aspect of Bullying’,
  45. (2000). Nine Lives: Adolescent Masculinities, The Body, and Violence. doi
  46. (1966). On Aggression.
  47. (2002). On Hegemonic Masculinity and Violence: Response to Jefferson and Hall’, doi
  48. (1990). On the Invisibility of the Female Delinquent Peer doi
  49. (2001). One of the Guys: Girls, Gangs, and Gender. doi
  50. (1996). One thing leads to another’: drinking, fighting and working-class masculinities’,
  51. (2002). Physical and Sexual Violence Between Children Living in Residential Settings: Exploring Perspectives and Experiences’, Violence Research Programme Research Findings. Swindon: Economic and Social Research Council.
  52. (1987). Postmodernism and Gender Relations in Feminist Theory’, Signs: doi
  53. (2002). Promoting Intervention Against Violent Crime: A Social Identity Approach’, Violence Research Programme Research Findings. Swindon: Economic and Social Research Council.
  54. (1998). Rendering Them Harmless: the Professional Portrayal of Women Charged with Serious Violent Crimes’,
  55. (2001). Researching Girls and Violence: Facing the Dilemmas of Fieldwork’, doi
  56. (1998). Riot Grrl and Raisin Girl: Femininity Within the Female Gang – The Power of the Popular’,
  57. (1980). School Girls' Peer Groups’,
  58. (1986). Self-Report of Fighting By Females: A Preliminary Study’,
  59. (1964). Social Behaviour in Animals, With Special Reference to Vertebrates. Second Edition. doi
  60. (1986). Social Groupings in Childhood: Their Relationship to Prosocial and Antisocial Behaviour in Boys and Girls’,
  61. (1980). Social Interactions of Adolescent Females in Natural Groups’,
  62. (1988). Social Networks and Aggressive Behaviour: Peer Support or Peer Rejection?’, doi
  63. (1993). Sugar and Spice: Sexuality and Adolescent Girls.
  64. (1992). Sugar and Spice? Bullying in Single-Sex Schools.
  65. (2000). The 200 British Crime Survey, England and Wales. Home Office Statistical Bulletin 18/00. London: Home Office.
  66. (1997). The Company She Keeps: an ethnography of girls’ friendship.
  67. (1984). The Girls in the Gang: a report from
  68. (1977). The Inherent Rules of Violence’,
  69. (1993). The Mythology of Delinquency: An Empirical Critique. Paper presented at the British Criminology Conference, July,
  70. (1979). The New Female Criminal: Reality Or Myth?’,
  71. (1974). The Psychology of Sex Differences. doi
  72. (1967). The Subculture of Violence: Towards An Integrated Theory in Criminology. doi
  73. (1999). These Viragoes Are No Less Cruel than the Lads’: Young Women, Gangs and Violence in Late Victorian Manchester and Salford’, doi
  74. (2001). Tyrannical Spaces: young people, bullying and urban neighbourhoods’, doi
  75. (2001). Violent Women: Questions for Feminist Theory, Practice and Policy’, doi
  76. (1999). What Causes the Age Decline in Reports of Being Bullied At School? Towards a Developmental Analysis of Risks of Being Bullied’, doi
  77. (1994). Who Gets Bullied? The Effect of School, doi
  78. (1991). Why Do Children Bully? An Evaluation of the Long-Term Effectiveness of a Whole-School Policy to Minimize Bullying’, Pastoral Care in doi
  79. (1994). with the assistance of C.G. Smith
  80. (1988). Women, Crime and Poverty. Milton Keynes: doi
  81. (1996). Young People and Crime. Home Office Research Study 145. London: Home Office. doi
  82. (1995). Young People, Victimisation and the Police: British Crime Survey doi

To submit an update or takedown request for this paper, please submit an Update/Correction/Removal Request.