Examines the ways in which writers and artists have attempted to address children’s experience of atrocity.
Examines representations of sexual violence in modern Hebrew literature, focusing on the ways in which sexual aggression relates to Zionism, gender, ethnicity, and disability.
Argues that we need to reinvent sovereignty as a motive for democratic political action while remaining alert to its dangers, specifically its relationship to violence.
A critical, philosophical engagement of the psychological structures that propagate the continued oppression of women.
Examines why many governments, rebels, and terrorist organizations are using children as soldiers.
Explores how violence structures language and the writing of literature and philosophy.
Explores the concept of "moral horror" as the experience of living amidst unjustifiable state violence.
Discusses how just war theory needs to be revised to better secure and respect human rights.
Expanded and revised edition of the first book devoted solely to black fraternity hazing.
Examines transnational movement building through a focus on acid attacks and organizing against acid violence in Bangladesh.
Argues that violence is no more reliable than any other means of conducting politics.
First book to study rape and sexual abuse of Vietnamese women by U. S. soldiers during the Vietnam War.
Contributors engage the communication issues associated with violence in families, including interspousal violence and violent parents and children.
Disputes standard explanations of police brutality against minority citizens to offer new insights and suggestions on dealing with this problem.
Argues that contemporary female Gothic novels of death can, in fact, breathe new life into feminist debates about victimization, essentialism, agency, and the body.
Lithographs by American painter George Bellows, depicting the horrors and atrocities of World War I.
Presents a powerful thesis on the nature and significance of violence and its mythos in Western culture, and offers an alternative interactive mythos that bridges the mind/body split inherent to most theories of violence.
A fascinating profile of female homicide offenders emerges from this analysis of the characteristics of women murderers in six cities in the United States, including the circumstances of the murders, the role of the victims, the role of the perpetrators, and their fates in court.