Table of Contents

Foreword
Acknowledgments
Chapter 1: Introduction
Chapter 2: “Don’t You Bully Me . . . Justice I Want if There Is Justice to Be Had”: The Rape of Mary Ann Burton, London, Ontario, 1907
Chapter 3: “On pensait que la fille était bonne à rien”: Fiola, 1917
Chapter 4: The Prosecution of Henry Kissel in the Roaring Twenties in Halifax
Chapter 5: Sexual Battery: Gynecological Treatment in the Mercer Reformatory, 1939–40
Chapter 6: Sexual Assault and Disability: Saskatchewan, 1942
Chapter 7: Child Witnesses — “By Psychological Definition . . . A Disservice to the True End of Justice”: Soulière, 1951–52
Chapter 8: Canada’s First Capital “L” Lesbian Sexual Assault: Yellowknife, 1955
Chapter 9: “Sordid” but “Understandable under the Circumstances”: Kohnke, Croft, and Wilson, 1967
Chapter 10: “Imprisonment Would Be of No Assistance to the Accused”: Angione, 1974
Chapter 11: Conclusion
Notes
Index

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