The study of criminal careers has generated much needed information about individual patterns of criminal offending. Still, only a handful of studies have explored whether these criminal career dimensions are similar or different across race and sex. To provide further evidence on this topic, data from a prospective cohort of individuals who participated in the Providence sample of the National Collaborative Perinatal Project (NCPP) were examined with regard to patterns of prevalence, frequency, chronicity, and specialization-in-violence for the entire cohort, as well as for samples stratified by race, sex, and race-sex categorizations. In addition, demographic and juvenile offending characteristics were used to predict adult offender status. Implications for future research are also addressed.