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By TSUBASA OKOSHI HARADA

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If we factor in population size a very different image of Texas can be constructed. By collecting the population census data for each state (each year) post-moratorium we can calculate the execution rate for each state in any given year; that is the number of executions per 100,000 people. We can then calculate the average execution rate during the years 1976–2013 in order to compare the Texan execution rate with other death penalty states. e. per head of population) Texas appears significantly less punitive, and the suggestion that Texas has an exceptional commitment to harsh punishment becomes far less convincing.

Opposite these was a padded cell. Neither of the guides knew how long the padding had been there but as Wayne pointed out, ‘it’s likely been there a fair while I’d say, looking at it I mean. ’ Once the tours had finished I conducted brief interviews with Wayne and Brandon. Wayne even gave me an iron-on Sheriff’s patch and a bible as parting gifts. Both Brandon and Wayne had been excellent guides, and Wayne in particular had really surprised me. He was very knowledgeable about Eastland’s past and had undertaken extensive research in order to ensure the interpretation of the items on display was as accurate as possible.

Like Perkinson, Alexander illustrates how the American history of slavery continues to play a significant role in the development of the modern punishment agenda. Indeed, many of the historical events which feature 50 Prisons and Punishment in Texas in both Perkinson’s and Alexander’s work can likewise be found in the work of other scholars speaking specifically about Texas and its history of harsh punishment. Trulson and Marquart (2002, 2009) draw attention to what they understand as a significant event in the history of the Texan prison system: the movement to desegregate every prison across the Lone Star State.

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