AuthorRichard D. Schneider
Richard Moran, in his thoroughly researched text Knowing Right from
Wrong (New York: Free Press, ), attempts to explain the outcome of
the trial in terms of the political conspiracy and socioeconomic forces of
the times, an interpretation that has not received a lot of support. See,
for example, J. omas Dalby, “e Case of Daniel McNaughton: Let’s
Get the Story Straight” () : American Journal of Forensic Psych-
iatry at –.
Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (fourth edition),
known as the DSM-IV (Washington, DC: American Psychiatric As-
sociation, ) at xxi.
For example, see the Mental Health Act of Ontario, R.S.O. , s. .
See s. .
R . v. Cooper, []  S.C.R. .
[] O.J. No. .
R. v. Malcolm (),  C.C.C. (d)  (Ont. C.A.).
“Proof ” of any defence in a criminal context is “on a balance of prob-
R.D. Schneider, Statistical Survey of the Provincial and Territorial Review
Boards (Ottawa: Department of Justice,  April ).
 Burke’s Peerage, Baronetage & Knightage (London: Burke’s Peerage, )
at .
 
See, for example, Roy Porter, Madness: A Brief History (Oxford: Oxford
University Press, ).
See, for example, Gregory Zilboorg, A History of Medical Psychology
(New York: W.W. Norton & Co., ); C.E. Goshen, ed., Documentary
History of Psychiatry (New York: Philosophical Library, ).

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