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(Italian lomˈbroːso)
(Biography) Cesare (ˈtʃeːzare). 1836–1909, Italian criminologist: he postulated the existence of a criminal type


(lɒmˈbroʊ soʊ)

Cesare, 1836–1909, Italian physician and criminologist.
Mentioned in ?
References in classic literature ?
Nordau and Lombroso would so classify him, and qua criminal he is of an imperfectly formed mind.
That's how criminals are made for your Lombrosos to write their silly stuff about.
Set in 19th century Italy, the world's first criminologist, Cesare Lombroso and his young Scottish assistant James Murray investigate when a young woman's body is found bearing evidence of a satanic ritual.
THE IMPRISONMENT OF WOMEN 109 (1986); CAESAR Lombroso & William Ferrero, The Female Offender 264 (1895); Yourstone et al.
Shaikh Saif touched upon the matter of the Italian scientist Lombroso, who believed that criminals have identifiable characteristics.
Richard von Kraft-Ebing as well as Cesare Lombroso and Guglielmo Ferrero posited the prostitute as a physiological or pathological type, predetermining the aberrant nature of those women.
They also produced their texts in an environment in which such disparate figures as the criminologist Cesare Lombroso, who reduced woman to her maternal capacities, F.
Lead author Paul Lombroso and the co-authors studied thousands of small molecules in mice, searching for those that would inhibit STEP activity and found a reversal of deficits in several cognitive exercises that gauged the animals' ability to remember previously seen objects.
The name Lombroso is seen differently in Adrian Raine's latest book, Anatomy of Violence.
Linda Lombroso, The Journal News, "Bionic Boomers: A Special Report"
Three of these researchers were Italian psychiatrist and criminologist Cesare Lombroso (1836-1909), Polish psychologist Julian Ochorowicz (1850-1917), and Italian psychiatrist Enrico Morselli (1852-1929; see Domanski, 2003, Guarnieri, 1988, Knepper & Ystehede, 2013).