Antonaccio, O., & Tittle, C. R. (2007). A cross-national test of Bonger’s theory of criminality and economic conditions. Criminology, 45, 925–958.
Applin, S., & Messner, S. F. (2015). Her American dream: bringing gender into institutional-anomie theory”. Feminist Criminology, 10, 36–59.
Baumer, E. P., & Gustafson, R. (2007). Social organization and instrumental crime: Assessing the empirical validity of classic and contemporary anomie theories. Criminology, 45, 617–663.
Bellah, R. N., Madsen, R., Sullivan, W. M., Swidler, A., & Tipton, S. M. (1991). The good society. New York: Alfred A. Knopf.
Bjerregaard, B., & Cochran, J. K. (2008a). Cross-National test of institutional anomie theory: Do the strength of other social institutions mediate or moderate the effects of the economy on the rate of crime. A. W. Criminology Rev., 9, 31.
Bjerregaard, B., & Cochran, J. K. (2008b). Want amid plenty: Developing and testing a cross-national measure of anomie. International Journal of Conflict and Violence (IJCV), 2(2), 182–193.
Blumstein, A., & Wallman, J. (Eds.). (2005). The crime drop in America (revised ed.). New York: Cambridge University Press.
Cao, L. (2004). Is American society more anomic? A test of Merton’s Theory with cross-national data. International Journal of Comparative and Applied Criminal Justice, 28, 17–31.
Cullen, F. T. (1994). Social support as an organizing conception for criminology: Presidential address to the academy of criminal justice sciences. Justice Quarterly, 11, 527–559.
Cullen, F. T., & Wright, J. P. (1997). Liberating the anomie-strain paradigm: Implications from social support theory. In N. Passas & R. Agnew (Eds.), The future of anomie theory (pp. 187–206). Boston: Northeastern University Press.
Currie, E. (1991). Crime in the market society: From bad to worse in the nineties. Dissent, Spring, 254–259.
Dalton, G. (1968). Introduction. In K. Polanyi, Primitive, archaic, and modern economics: Essays of Karl Polany (pp. ix–liv). Garden City, NY: Anchor Books.
Dolliver, D. S. (2014). Cultural and institutional adaptation and change in Europe: a test of institutional anomie theory using time series modelling of homicide data. British Journal of Criminology, 55(4), 747–768.
Durkheim, É. (1895/1964). The rules of sociological method. New York: Free Press.
Durkheim, É. (1897/1966). Suicide: A study in sociology. New York: Free Press.
Eisner, M. (2003). Long-term historical trends in violent crime. In M. Tonry (Ed.), Crime and justice: A review of research (Vol. 30, pp. 83–142). Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Eisner, M. (2008). Modernity Strikes Back? A historical perspective on the latest increase in interpersonal violence (1960–1990). International Journal of Conflict and Violence, 2(2), 288–316.
Esping-Andersen, G. (1990). The three worlds of welfare capitalism. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.
Garland, D. (1990). Punishment and modern society: A study in social theory. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Garland, D. (2001). The culture of control: Crime and social order in contemporary society. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Groß, E. M., Hövermann, A., & Messner, S. F. (2018). Marketized mentality, competitive/egoistic school culture, and delinquent attitudes and behavior: An application of institutional anomie theory. Criminology, 56(2).
Hagan, J., Simpson, J., & Gillis, A. R. (1987). Class in the household: A power-control theory of gender and delinquency. American Journal of Sociology, 92, 788–816.
Hirschi, T. (1969). Causes of delinquency. Berkeley, CA: University of California Press.
Hirschi, T. (1979). Separate and unequal is better. Journal of Research in Crime and Delinquency, 16, 34–38.
Hirschi, T. (1989). Exploring alternatives to integrated theory. In S. F. Messner, M. D. Krohn, & A. E. Liska (Eds.), Theoretical integration in the study of deviance and crime: Problems and prospects (pp. 37–50). Albany, NY: State University of New York Press.
Hirtenlehner, H., Farrall, S., & Bacher, J. (2013). Culture, institutions, and morally dubious behaviors: Testing some core propositions of the institutional-anomie theory. Deviant Behavior, 34(4), 291–320.
Hövermann, A., Groß, E. M., Zick, A., & Messner, S. F. (2015a). Understanding the devaluation of vulnerable groups: A novel application of Institutional Anomie Theory. Social Science Research, 52, 408–421.
Hövermann, A., Messner, S. F., & Zick, A. (2015b). Anomie, marketization, and prejudice toward purportedly unprofitable groups: Elaborating a theoretical approach on anomie-driven prejudices. Acta Sociologica, 58(3), 215–231.
Hövermann, A., Groß, E. M., & Messner, S. F. (2016). Institutional imbalance, integration into Non-economic institutions, and a marketized mentality in Europe: A multilevel, partial elaboration of institutional anomie theory. International Journal of Comparative Sociology, 57(4), 231–254.
Hughes, L. A., Schaible, L. M., & Gibbs, B. R. (2015). Economic Dominance, the “American Dream”, and homicide: A cross-national test of institutional anomie theory. Sociological Inquiry, 85(1), 100–128.
Jensen, G. (2002). Institutional anomie and societal variations in crime: A critical appraisal. International Journal of Sociology and Social policy, 22, 45–74.
Karstedt, S., & Farrell, S. (2006). The moral economy of everyday crime: Markets, consumers, and citizens. British Journal of Criminology, 46, 1011–1036.
Kim, S. W., & Pridemore, W. A. (2005). Social change, institutional anomie, and serious property crime in transitional Russia. British Journal of Criminology, 45, 81–97.
Kittleson, M. A. (2012). A cross-national, longitudinal test of institutional anomie theory (Master’s Theses), 54. http://scholarworks.wmich.edu/masters_theses/54.
Kornhauser, R. R. (1978). Social sources of delinquency: An appraisal of analytic models. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
LaFree, G. (1998). Losing legitimacy: Street crime and the decline of social institutions in America. Boulder, CO: Westview.
Levchak, P. J. (2015). Extending the anomie tradition: An assessment of the impact of trade measures on cross-national homicide rates. Homicide Studies, 19(4), 384–400.
Merton, R. K. (1938). Social structure and anomie. American Sociological Review, 3, 672–682.
Merton, R. K. (1957). Social theory and social structure. Glencoe, IL: Free Press.
Merton, R. K. (1964). Anomie, anomia, and social interaction. In M. Clinard (Ed.), Anomie and deviant behavior (pp. 213–242). New York: Free Press.
Merton, R. K. (1968). Social theory and social structure (revised ed.). New York: Free Press.
Messner, S. F. (1988). Merton’s ‘social structure and anomie’: The road not taken. Deviant Behavior, 9, 33–53.
Messner, S. F. (2003). An institutional-anomie theory of crime: Continuities and elaborations in the study of social structure and anomie. Cologne Journal of Sociology and Social Psychology, 43, 93–109.
Messner, S. F., & Rosenfeld, R. (1996). An institutional-anomie theory of the social distribution of crime. In L. Siegel & P. Cordella (Eds.), Contemporary criminological theory (pp. 143–148). Boston: Northeastern University Press.
Messner, S. F., & Rosenfeld, R. (2000). Market dominance, crime, and globalization. In S. Karstedt & K. D. Bussman (Eds.), Social dynamics of crime and control: New theories for a world in transition (pp. 13–26). Portland, OR: Hart Publishing.
Messner, S. F., & Rosenfeld, R. (2006). The present and future of institutional-anomie theory. Advances in Criminological Theory, 15, 127–148.
Messner, S. F., & Rosenfeld, R. (1994/2013). Crime and the American dream (5th ed.). Belmont, CA: Wadsworth.
Messner, S. F., Rosenfeld, R., & Karstedt, S. (2011). Social institutions and crime. In F. Cullen & P. Wilcox (Eds.), Oxford handbook of criminological theory. New York: Oxford University Press.
Messner, S. F., Thome, H., & Rosenfeld, R. (2008). Institutions, anomie, and violent crime: Clarifying and elaborating institutional-anomie theory. International Journal of Conflict and Violence., 2(2), 163–181.
Miller, J., & Mullins, C. W. (2006). Feminist theories of crime. In F. T. Cullen, J. Wright, & K. Blevins (Eds.), Taking stock: The status of criminological theory (pp. 217–250).
Muftic, L. R. (2006). Advancing institutional anomie theory: A microlevel examination connecting culture, institutions, and deviance. International Journal of Offender Therapy and Comparative Criminology, 50(6), 630–653.
Nivette, A. E. (2011). Cross-national predictors of crime: A meta-analysis. Homicide Studies, 15(2), 103–131.
Parsons, T. (1951). The social system. New York: Free Press.
Parsons, T. (1934/1990). Prolegomena to a theory of social institutions. American Sociological Review, 55, 319–333.
Piven, F., & Cloward, R. A. (1971). Regulating the poor: The functions of public welfare. New York: Vintage.
Polanyi, K. (1944/1957). The great transformation: The political and economic origins of our time. Boston: Beacon Press.
Polanyi, K. (1947/1968a). Our obsolete market mentality. In K. Polanyi (Ed.), Primitive, archaic, and modern economics: Essays of Karl Polanyi (pp. 59–77). Garden City, NY: Anchor Books.
Polanyi, K. (1957/1968b). The economy as an instituted process. In K. Polanyi (Ed.), Primitive, archaic, and modern economics: Essays of Karl Polanyi (pp. 139–174). Garden City, NY: Anchor Books.
Pratt, T. C., & Cullen, F. T. (2005). Assessing macro-level predictors and theories of crime: A meta-analysis. In M. H. Tonry (Ed.), Crime and justice: A review of research (Vol. 32, pp. 373–450). Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Pridemore, W. A. (2005). Social structure and homicide in post-Soviet Russia. Social Science Research, 34, 732–756.
Rosenberger, J. S. (2016). Television consumption and institutional anomie theory. Sociological Focus, 49(4), 305–325.
Rosenfeld, R. (Ed.). (2006). Crime and social institutions. Hampshire, England: Ashgate.
Rosenfeld, R. (2011). Changing crime rates. In J. Q. Wilson & J. Petersilia (Eds.), Crime and public policy. New York: Oxford University Press.
Rosenfeld, R., & Levin, A. (2016). Acquisitive crime and inflation in the United States: 1960–2012. Journal of Quantitative Criminology, 32, 427–447.
Rosenfeld, R., & Messner, S. F. (2012). Unemployment, homicide, and the welfare state. In J. Liu & C. Jin (Eds.), Master criminologists on the science of crime control (Vol. 2, pp. 233–251). Beijing, China: People’s Publishing House.
Rosenfeld, R., & Messner, S. F. (2013). Crime and the economy. London, U. K.: Sage.
Sandel, Michael J. (2012). What money can’t buy: The moral limits of markets. New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux.
Savolainen, J. (2000). Inequality, welfare state, and homicide: Further support for the institutional anomie theory. Criminology, 38, 1021–1042.
Schwartz, S. H. (1992). Universals in the content and structure of values: Theoretical advances and empirical tests in 20 countries. Advances in Experimental Social Psychology, 25, 1–65.
Schwartz, B. (1994). The costs of living: How market freedom erodes the best things in life. New York: W. W. Norton.
Simon, J. (2007). Governing through crime: How the war on crime transformed American democracy and created a culture of fear. New York: Oxford University Press.
Spitzer, S. (1975). Toward a Marxian theory of deviance. Social Problems, 22, 638–651.
Stults, B. J., & Baumer, E. P. (2008). Assessing the relevance of anomie theory for explaining spatial variation in lethal criminal violence: An aggregate-level analysis of homicide within the United States. International Journal of Conflict and Violence (IJCV), 2(2), 215–247.
Stults, B. J., & Falco, C. S. (2014). Unbalanced institutional commitments and delinquent behavior: An individual-level assessment of institutional anomie theory. Youth Violence and Juvenile Justice, 12(1), 77–100.
Sutton, J. R. (2004). The political economy of imprisonment in affluent Western democracies, 1960–1990. American Sociological Review, 69, 170–189.