My contributions to visual criminology have focused on feature-length movies. In 2000, I published Shots in the Mirror: Crime Films and Society, the first study to attempt to cover all genres of crime movies. A second edition of this book appeared in 2006. The following year I published an article “Crime, film and criminology: recent sex-crime movies” (Rafter, 2007), in which I argued that crime films constitute a form of popular criminology, a discourse parallel to academic criminology and of at least equal social and intellectual significance. And in 2011, Michelle Brown and I published Criminology Goes to the Movies: Crime Theory and Popular Culture. In addition, in 2005, I published an article on movie psychos, popular culture, and law. Michelle Brown and I have written about genocide movies (2013), identifying them as a type of public criminology, and I have reviewed genocide movies for several journals (2014a, b; forthcoming). In 2014, I wrote the introduction to a special issue of Theoretical Criminology focused on visual culture and the iconography of crime and punishment.