Adams, Peter, Alison Towns, and Nicola Gavey. (1995). Dominance and Entitlement: The rhetoric men use to discuss their violence towards women. Discourse and Society 6(3): 387-406.
Albury, Kath. (2002). Yes Means Yes: Getting Explicit About Heterosex. Sydney: Allen & Unwin.
Alder, Christine, and Kenneth Polk. (2001). Child Victims of Homicide. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Alvarez, Alex, and Ronet Bachman. (2008). Violence: The Enduring Problem. Sage.
1. As American as Apple Pie.
2. Explaining Violence.
3. Aiding and Abetting Violence.
4. Assault and Murder: A Continuum of Violence.
5. Violence in the Home.
6. Stranger Danger.
7. Rape and Sexual Assault.
8. Mob Violence.
11. Towards Violence Prevention.
Anderson, Linda A., and Susan C. Whiston. (2005). Sexual Assault Education Programs: A Meta-Analytic Examination Of Their Effectiveness. Psychology of Women Quarterly, December, 29(4): 374-388.
Archard, David. (1998). Sexual Consent. Westview Press.
Archer, John. (ed). (1994). Male Violence. London & New York: Routledge.
Barker, Gary, and C. Ricardo. (2005), Young Men and the Construction of Manhood in sub-Saharan Africa: Implications for HIV/AIDS, Conflict and Violence. Background document prepared for the World Bank.
Bart, Pauline B., and Eileen G. Moran. (eds.). (1993). Violence Against Women: The Bloody Footprints. Newbury Park, CA: Sage.
Bergen, Racquel Kennedy. (ed). (1998). Issues in Intimate Violence. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
Bevacqua, Maria. (2000). Rape on the Public Agenda: Feminism and the Politics of Sexual Assault. Boston: Northeastern Univ. Press.
Bograd, Michele. (1999). Strengthening domestic violence theories: Intersections of race, class, sexual orientation, and gender. Journal of Marital and Family Therapy, 25(3), pp. 275-289.
Bohmer, Carol, and Andrea S. Parrot. (1994). Sexual Assault on Campus: The Problem and the Solution. New York: The Free Press.
Bowker, Lee H. (ed). (1997). Masculinities and Violence. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage (Research on Men and Masculinities Series, 10).
Breckenridge, Jan, and Lesley Laing. (eds.). (1999). Challenging Silence: Innovative Responses to Sexual and Domestic Violence. Sydney: Allen & Unwin.
Breckenridge, Jan, and Moira Carmody. (eds.). (1992). Crimes of Violence: Australian Responses to Rape and Child Sexual Assault. Sydney: Allen & Unwin.
Bryson, Lois. (ed). (1994). Women and Survival: Women Successfully Dealing With Violence. Australia.
Buchwald, Emilie, Pamela Fletcher, and Martha Roth. (eds.). (1993). Transforming a Rape Culture. Minneapolis: Milkweed Editions.
Buzawa, Eve S., and Carl G. Buzawa. (eds.). (1996). Domestic Violence: The Criminal Justice Response. 2nd edition, Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
Cook, Sandy, and Judith Bessant. (eds.). (1997). Women’s Encounters With Violence: Australian Experiences. Sage.
Australian History, Policy and Denial: Violence Against Women / Sandy Cook and Judith Bessant.
PART ONE: SEXUAL VIOLENCE.
Violence and Women With Disabilities: Silence and Paradox / Lesley Chenoweth.
Mother/Daughter Rape: A Challenge for Feminism / Lee FitzRoy.
(Hetero)Sexed Hostility and Violence Toward Lesbians / Gail Mason.
PART TWO: LAW AND CRIMINAL JUSTICE.
Aboriginality and Lawyering: Problems of Justice for Aboriginal Defendants Focus on Partner Homicide Cases / Linda Hancock.
Judicial Bias: Confronting Prejudice in the Courtroom / Jocelynne A. Scutt.
Shame, Defiance and Violence Against Women: A Critical Analysis of ‘Communitarian’ Conferencing / Julie Stubbs.
Rethinking Theories of Victimology: Men’s Violence Against Women / Th[ac]er[gr]ese McCarthy.
PART THREE: CULTURAL AND SOCIAL ISSUES.
Violence Against Indigenous Women: Private and Public Dimensions / Melissa Lucashenko/
Women, War and the Violence of History: An Australian Perspective / Susanne Davies.
Men’s Violence in the News / Adrian Howe.
The Violence of Displacement: The Problematics of Survival for Homeless Young Women / Suzanne E Hatty.
Governing Sexual Violence: Criminalization and Citizenship / Kerry Carrington.
Cossins, Anne. (2000). Masculinities, Sexualities, and Child Sexual Abuse. The Hague; Boston: Kluwer Law International.
1. Introduction: The Male Problem of Child Sex Offending.
2. Current Explanations of Child Sexual Abuse.
3. Masculinities and Sexualities: A Sociological Theory of Child Sexual Abuse.
4. The Masculine Sexual Practices of Child Sex Offenders: Testing the Power/Powerlessness Theory.
5. Concluding Remarks.
Cowling, Mark, and Paul Reynolds. (eds.). (2004). Making Sense of Sexual Consent. Aldershot, England: Ashgate.
Introduction / Mark Cowling and Paul Reynolds.
1. Rape, communicative sexuality and sex education / Mark Cowling.
2. Feminist approaches to sexual consent : a critical assessment / Allison Moore and Paul Reynolds.
3. Sexual ethics and the erotics of consent / Moira Carmody.
4. The language of refusal : sexual consent and the limits of post-structuralism / Gideon Calder.
5. The age of consent and sexual consent / Matthew Waites.
6. The quality of consent : sexual consent, culture, communication, knowledge and ethics / Paul Reynolds.
7. ‘Risky’ women, sexual consent and criminal ‘justice’ / Margaret S. Malloch.
8. Prostitution and consent : beyond the liberal dichotomy of ‘free or forced’ / Barbara Sullivan.
9. The construction of sexual consent in male rape and sexual assault / Philip N. S. Runney and Martin Morgan-Taylor.
10. Beyond (Hetero)sexual consent / Karen Corteen.
11. ‘Sexual rights’ and ‘sexual responsibilities’ within consensual ‘S/M’ practice / Andrea Beckmann.
12. Understanding sexual consent : an empirical investigation of the normative script for young heterosexual adults / Terry P. Humphreys.
13. People with learning disabilities : sex, the law and consent / Michelle McCarthy and David Thompson.
14. Sex is violence : a critique of Susan Sontag’s ‘fascinating fascism’ / David Renton.
15. ‘In the field and in there’ : some ethical dilemmas in researching sexualities / John Gibbins.
Crenshaw, Kimberle. (1995). Mapping the margins: Intersectionality, identity politics, and violence against women. In Danielsen, D. and Engle, K. (eds.) After Identity. New York: Routledge, pp. 332-54.
Crenshaw, Kimberle. (1997). Intersectionality and Identity Politics: Learning from Violence Against Women of Color. Chapter 10 in Shanley, Mary Lyndon and Narayan, Uma. (eds.). Reconstructing Political Theory: Feminist Perspectives. University Park, PA: Pennsylvania State University Press.
Crowell, Nancy A., and Ann W. Burgess. (eds.). (1996). Understanding Violence Against Women. Washington, D.C.: National Academy Press.
Cunneen, Chris, and Julie Stubbs. (1997). Gender, Race and International Relations: Violence Against Filipino Women in Australia. Sydney, N.S.W.: The Institute of Criminology. University of Sydney, Faculty of Law.
Includes Chapter Six, “Masculinity, fantasy and Violence”.
Daly, Kathleen, and Lisa Maher. (eds.). (1998). Criminology at the Crossroads: Feminist Readings in Crime and Justice. New York: Oxford University Press.
3. Fallen Angels: The Representation of Violence Against Women in Legal Culture / Kristin Bumiller.
4. Rendering them Harmless: The Professional Portrayal of Women Charged With serious Violent Crimes / Hilary Allen.
9. Fraternities and Rape on Campus / Patricia Yancey Martin and Robert A. Hummer.
11. Masculinity, Honour, and Confrontational Homocide / Kenneth Polk.
12. Policing Woman Battering / Kathleen J. Ferraro.
13. What is to be Gained by Looking White People in the Eye? Culture, Race, and Gender in Cases of Sexual Violence / Sherene Razack.
Das, Veena, Arthur Kleinman, Mamphela Ramphele, and Pamela Reynolds. (eds.). (2000). Violence and Subjectivity. Berkeley: University of California Press.
Dasgupta, Shamita Das (ed.). (2007). Body Evidence: Intimate Violence against South Asian Women in America. Rutgers University Press.
Davies, Miranda. (ed). (1994). Women and Violence. London & New Jersey: Zed Books.
Denmark, Florence L., Herbert H. Krauss, Esther Halpern, and Jeri A. Sechzer. (eds.). (2007). Violence and Exploitation against Women and Girls. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences.Foreword: Joy Rice.
Part I: Conceptualizing Violence and Exploitation Against Females:.
1. The History of Violence: Barbara Welter.
2. Theories of Violence: Herbert Krauss.
Part II: Violence Against Girls, Adolescents, and Young Women:.
3. Sexual Aggression Towards Women: Reducing the Prevalence: Gwendolyn L. Gerber, Lindsay Cherniski.
4. Adolescent Girls Speak About Violence in their Community: Roseanne Flores.
5. Who Wins in the Status Games? Violence, Sexual Violence, and an Emerging Single Standard Among Adolescent Women: Beatrice Krauss.
6. Cyber Violence Against Adolescent Girls: June Chisholm.
7. Early Violence Prevention Programs: Implications for Violence Prevention Against Girls and Women: Barbara Mowder, Michelle Guttman, Anastasia Yasik.
8. International Perspectives on Sexual Harassment of College Students: The Sounds of Silence Michele Paludi, Eros DeSouza, Liesl Nydegger, Rudy Nydegger, Sarah Bennett.
Part III: Violence Against Women:.
9. Intimate Partner Violence: New Directions: Irene Frieze, Maureen McHugh.
10. Battered Women Syndrome: Empirical Findings: Lenore Walker.
11. Aging Women and Violence: Margot Nadien.
12. Violence and Exploitation against Girls and Women with Disabilities: Daniel Rosen.
13. Violence Against Pregnant Women in Northwestern Ontario: Josephine Tan, Kate Gregor.
14. Intimate Violence against Women and Unwanted Pregnancy: Nancy Russo, Angela Pirlott.
15. Re-Victimization of Rape Victims by the Criminal Justice System: Mary P. Koss.
16. Violence against Women as a Public Health Issue: Joan Chrisler, Sheila Ferguson.
Part IV: Cultural and International Perspectives on Violence Against Women:.
17. Cultural Beliefs and Domestic Violence: Madeline Fernandez.
18. Violence Against Adolescents and Women in Mexico: Conceptualization and Program Application: Susan Pick.
19. Domestic Violence in the Chinese and South Asian Immigrant Communities: Elizabeth Midlarsky, Anitha A. Kothari, Maura Plante.
20. Domestic Violence in Israel: Changing Attitudes: Varda Muhlbauer.
21. An Exploration of Female Genital Mutilation Erika Baron, Florence L. Denmark.
22. International Sexual Harassment: Janet Sigal.
23. United Nations Measures to Stop Violence Against Women: Eva Sandis.
Epilogue: Vita Rabinowitz.
Development. (2001). Special Issue: Violence Against Women and the Culture of Masculinity, Vol. 44 No. 3, September.
Editorial Note / Wendy Harcourt.
Overview on VAW / Lenore Manderson.
Building a Movement of Men Working to End Violence Against Women / Michael Kaufman.
Women’s Experience of Violence and Men Stopping Violence.
The Eyes Are Silent. the Heart Desires to Speak: Exploring Masculinities in South Asia / Rahul Roy.
The Culture of Masculinity in an Australian Indigenous Community / Janet Hammill.
She Made Me Go Out of My Mind: Marital Violence from the Male Point of View / Norma Fuller.
Carita’s War / Carolyn Nordstrom.
Information Communications Technologies and Violence Against Women / Susanne Hamm.
Men’s Collective Anti-Violence Activism and the Struggle for Gender Justice / Michael Flood.
Needed: A Culture of Masculinity for the Fulfilment of Human Rights / Ruth Hayward.
Violence Against Women: Looking at Men’s Potential for Change through Social imaginary / Diane Alméras.
Local / Global Encounters: Local Men’s Movements and VAW Strategies in Action.
Domestic Violence Strategies and Actions in Suriname / Carla Bakboord.
Reflections on Gender Violence in the South African Public Health Agenda / Rachel Jewkes.
The Continuum of Violence Against Women in Eritrea / Rachel Odede and Eden Asghedom.
Breaking Cultural and Social Taboos: The Fight Against FGM in Egypt / Fatma Khafagy.
The Woman Friendly Hospital Initiative in Bangladesh: A Strategy for Addressing Violence Against Women / Y.A. Haque.
Violence Against Women: Initiatives in the 1990s / Sumati Nair.
Men Stopping Men’s Violence to Women / Jeff Hearn.
Men Against Violence Against Women Movement in Namibia / Willem Odendaal.
‘Cool your Head, Man’: Preventing Gender-based Violence in Favelas / Gary Barker.
Violence and the Crisis of Masculinity in the US, Australia and Mongolia / Dale Hurst.
Men’s Groups in Mexico / Robert Garda.
SID On-line Dialogue Utopic Visions or the Battle of the Sexes? / Laura Mª Agust’n.
Countering Violence Against Women in Rajasthan: Problems, Strategies and Hazards / Alice Garg.
Men are Not My Project: A View from Zimbabwe / Everjoice Win.
Legal Responses to Rape in Mexico: Lessons from the Year 2000. / Rosario Taracena.
A Practical Approach to Gender-Based Violence: The UNFPA Approach / Lynne Stevens.
Strategies to End Gender-Based Violence: US AID Approach / Catherine Johnson.
Window on the World Key Web sites and NGO newsletters on VAW and Men’s Groups / Elisabeth-Jane Milne.
Who’s Who List of contributors’ names and addresses.
Sexual Violence Against Women: A working bibliography.
Dobash, Rebecca Emerson, and Russell P. Dobash. (1992). Women, Violence and Social Change. London & New York: Routledge.
Dobash, Rebecca Emerson, and Russell P. Dobash. (1998). (eds.). Rethinking Violence Against Women. Sage.
Easteal, Patricia. (1994). Voices of the Survivors. North Melbourne: Spinifex Press.
Easteal, Patricia. (2001). Less Than Equal: Women and the Australian Legal System. Butterworths.
3. Women Who Kill Violent Partners.
6 Violence Against Women in the Home.
7. Sexual Assault Law Reform and Mythology.
9. Sexual Harassment.
Eller, Jack David. (2006). Violence and Culture: A Cross-Cultural & Interdisciplinary Approach. Belmont, CA: Thomson Higher Education.
Fawcett, Barbara, and Fran Waugh. (eds.). (2007). Addressing Violence, Abuse and Oppression: Debates and Challenges. Routledge.
Section One 1. Introduction 2. Women and Violence 3. Men and Violence 4. Trapped Within Poverty and Violence 5. Towards Healing: Recognizing the Trauma Surrounding Aboriginal Family Violence Section Two 6. Feminisms and Domestic Violence: Within National Policy Contexts 7. ‘Violence’, Criminal Justice, the Law, Policy and Practice 8. Challenging the Second Closet: Intimate Partner Violence Between Lesbians 9. Violence Against Women in Rural Settings Section Three 10. Violence Against Children Within the Family 11. Violence and the State: Asylum Seeker Children 12. Out of the Asylum: From Restraint to Freedom? 13. Violence Against the Self, Self Harm and Suicide 14. Disability and Violence 15. Older People and Violence 16. Human Service Professionals: Violence and the Workplace 17. Conclusion.
Fawcett, Barbara, Brid Featherstone, Jeff Hearn, and Christine Toft. (eds.). (1996). Violence and Gender Relations: Theories and Interventions. London: Sage.
Introduction, by Barbara Fawcett, Brid Featherstone, Jeff Hearn and Christine Toft; 1. Women and Violence: Commonalities and Diversities, by Jalna Hanmer; 2. Men’s Violence to Known Women: Historical, Everyday and Theoretical Constructions by Men, by Jeff Hearn; 3. The Organization(s) of Violence: Men, Gender Relations, Organizations and Violences, by Jeff Hearn; 4. Gender, Violence and Social Work Organizations, by Elizabeth Harlow; 5. Gender and Power in Organizations, by Wendy Hollway; 6. Women, Mental Health and Community Care: an Abusive Combination?, by Barbara Fawcett; 7. Men’s Violence to Known Women: Men’s Accounts and Men’s Policy Developments, by Jeff Hearn; 8. Men’s Resistance to Social Workers, by Judith Milner; 9. Working with Men who Sexually Abuse Children: the Experience of the Probation Service, by Elizabeth Lancaster; 10. Violence, Gender and Elder Abuse, by Terri Whittaker; 11. Organized Abuse: Themes and Issues, by Brid Featherstone and Elizabeth Harlow; 12. Issues of Race and Culture in Child Abuse, by Melody Mtezuka; 13. Victims or Villains? Women who Physically Abuse their Children, by Brid Featherstone
Federal Government. (2010). National Plan to Reduce Violence against Women and their Children. Canberra: Commonwealth of Australia.
Ferraro, K. (2006). Neither Angels nor Demons: Women, Crime, and Victimization. Boston: Northeastern University Press.
Fineman, Martha A., and Roxanne Mykitiuk. (eds.). (1994). The Public Nature of Private Violence: The Discovery of Domestic Abuse. London & New York: Routledge.
Fiorenza, Elisabeth Schussler, and M. Shawn Copeland. (eds.). (1994). Violence Against Women. London & Maryknoll, N.Y.: SCM Press, and Orbis Books.
Flannery, Daniel, Alexander Vazsonyi and Irwin Waldman (eds.). (2007). The Cambridge Handbook of Violent Behavior and Aggression. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Part I. General Perspectives: 1. Understanding violence
2. Origins of violent behavior over the life span
3. A review of research on the taxonomy of life-course persistent versus adolescence-limited antisocial behavior
Part II. Biological Bases of Violence:
4. Behavior-genetics of criminality and aggression
5. The genetics of aggression in mice
6. The psychophysiology of aggression: autonomic, electrocortical, and neuro-imaging findings
7. Biosocial bases of violence
8. Neurobiology of impulsive aggression: focus on serotonin and the orbitofrontal cortex
9. The neuropsychology of violence
10. The interaction of nature and nurture in antisocial behavior
Part III. Individual Factors and Violence:
11. Relational aggression and gender: an overview
12. Personality dispositions and the development of violence and conduct problems
13. Personality and violence: the unifying role of structural models of personality
14. Exposure to violence, mental health and violent behavior
15. Social-cognitive processes in the development of antisocial and violent behavior
16. Self-control theory and criminal violence
Part IV. Interpersonal Factors and Violent Behavior:
17. Peers and violence: a two sided developmental perspective
18. Youth gangs and violent behavior
19. Family violence
20. Youth violence across ethnic and national groups: comparisons of rates and developmental processes
21. Adolescent dating abuse perpetration: a review of findings, methodological limitations, and suggestions for future research
22. Social networks and violent behavior
23. Public health and violence: moving forward in a global context
24. Cross-national research on violent victimization
25. Violent juvenile delinquency: changes, consequences, and implications
26. Strain theory and violent behavior
Part V. Contextual Factors and Violent Behavior:
27. School violence
28. Why observing violence increases the risk of violent behavior by the observer
29. Violence and culture in the United States
30. Terrorism as a form of violence
31. Therapeutic treatment approaches to violent behavior
32. Psychopharmacology of violence
33. Social learning and violent behavior
34. Substance use and violent behavior
35. Poverty/ socioeconomic status and exposure to violence in the lives of children and adolescents
36. Social contagion of violence
Part VI. Methods for Studying Violent Behavior:
37. Studying aggression with structural equation modeling
38. Overview of a semi-parametric, group based approach for analyzing trajectories of development
39. Relocating violence: practice and power in an emerging field of qualitative research
Part VII. Looking Toward the Future:
40. Violent behavior and the science of prevention
41. New directions in research on violence: bridging science, practice and policy.
Flowers, Ronald B. (1994). The Victimization and Exploitation of Women and Children: A Study of Physical, Mental and Sexual Maltreatment in the United States. Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland & Co.
Ford, Beverly. (2001). Violent Relationships: Battering and Abuse Among Adults. Detroit, Mich: Gale Group.
Frieze, I. H. (2005). Hurting the one you love: Violence in relationships. Pacific Grove, CA: Thompson/Wadsworth.
Gadd, D. (2000). Masculinities, Violence and Defended Psychosocial Subjects. Theoretical Criminology. 4(4):429-449, Nov.
Gavey, N. (2005). Just Sex? The cultural scaffolding of rape. London: Routledge.
Gilbert, Paula Ruth, and Kimberly K. Eby. (eds.). (2004). Violence and Gender: An Interdisciplinary Reader. Prentice Hall.
1. Conceptualizing Violence.
How to Think About Violence, James Gilligan. Boys Will Be Boys, Myriam Medzian. Biology, Development, and Dangerousness, Elizabeth J. Susman and Jordan W. Finkelstein. The Tipping Point, Malcolm Gladwell. Shame: The Emotions and Morality of Violence, James Gilligan. The White City and the Wild West: Buffalo Bill and the Mythic Space of American History, Richard Slotkin.
2. Social Construction of Masculinities, Femininities, and “The Other.”
‘Night to His Day’: The Social Construction of Gender, Judith Lorber. Speaking of Gender: The Darkened Eye Restored, Carol Tavris. Introduction: Post-Vietnam Blues; Old Warriors, New Warriors, James William Gibson. Song of Napalm, Bruce Weigl. Guerrilla War, W.D. Ehrhart. Masculinity, Power, and Identity, Nigel Edley and Margaret Wetherell. No Man Is an Island: Men in Relationships with Others, Christopher Kilmartin. Black-Widow Women, James William Gibson. Dressing the Dolls: The Fashion Backlash, Susan Faludi. Feminist Fatale: BUST-ing the Beauty Myth, Debbie Stoller. Recipe, Janice Mirikitani. Who Is the Enemy and What Does He Want?, James William Gibson. The Fight Against Hate: Why We Can’t-and Shouldn’t-Win It, Andrew Sullivan. The Outsiders, Adrian Nicole LeBlanc.
3. Youth Violence.
Youth Gangs: A Developmental Perspective, Daniel J. Flannery, C. Ronald Huff, and Michael Manos. Gang Member Demographics and Gang Subcultures, Irving A. Spergel. Kids, Guns, and Violence: Conclusions and Implications, Joseph P. Sheley and James D. Wright. ‘Race’ Politics, Luis J. Rodriguez. Students’ Reports of School Crime: 1989 and 1995, Kathryn A. Chandler, Christopher D. Chapman, Michael R. Rand, and Bruce M. Taylor. Supremacy Crimes, Gloria Steinem. I Prayed for Gun Control and Got Better Background Checks, Tonya M. Matthews.
4. The Violation of Body Space.
Violence Against Women: Physical and Mental Health Effects, Part I: Research Findings, Lisa A. Goodman, Mary P. Koss, and Nancy Felipe Russo. Violence in Intimate Relationships: A Feminist Perspective, bell hooks. Battering: Who’s Going to Stop It?, Ann Jones. Healthy Choices, Janice Mirikitani. Acquaintance Rape: Revolution and Reaction, Paula Kamen. Preface; An Assault on Sexual Identity, Michael Scarce. Impact of Sexual Abuse on Children: A Review and Synthesis of Recent Empirical Studies, Kathleen A. Kendall-Tackett, Linda Meyer Williams, and David Finkelhor. The Impossible, Bruce Weigl. Abuse, Toi Derricotte.
5. Violence and Sports.
Sporting Masculinities: Gender Relations and the Body, Andrew Parker. Sexuality and Power, Michael Messner and Donald Sabo. Sports: When Winning Is the Only Thing, Can Violence Be Far Away?, Myriam Medzian. Boyhood, Organized Sports, and the Construction of Masculinities, Michael A. Messner. Our Guys: The Basement, Accusation and Denial, Bernard Lefkowitz. The Boys, the Broomhandle, and the Retarded Girl, Alicia Ostriker.
6. Media Representation of Violence.
Sin and Redemption: The Sugar Ray Leonard Wife-Abuse Story, Mike Messner and William Solomon. Why We Watch, Jeffrey Goldstein. Sizing Up the Effects, Sissela Bok. Aggression, Sissela Bok. Predictors of Children’s Interest in Violent Television Programs, Joanne Cantor and Amy I. Nathanson. Lady Killers: Tough Enough?, Sherrie A. Inness.
7. Preventing Violence and Revisioning the Future.
What Works, and Why?, Joy Dryfoos. Early Warning, Timely Response: A Guide to Safe Schools, Keving Dwyer, David Osher, and Cynthia Warger. Guns, Gun Control, and Homicide: A Review of Research and Public Policy, Philip J. Cook and Mark H. Moore. It’s Only Art, Karen Finley. Conclusion: Redefining Power, Terry Kupers. How To Create Less Violent Societies, James Gilligan.
Gilligan, J. (1996). Violence: Our Deadliest Epidemic and Its Causes. New York: G. P. Putnam’s Sons.
Gilligan, James. (2001). Preventing Violence. London: Thames & Hudson.
Graham, Dee L.R., with Edna I. Rawlings and Roberta K. Rigsby. (1994). Loving to Survive: Sexual Terror, Men’s Violence, and Women’s Lives. New York & London: New York University Press.
Gustafsson, Lars H. (1995). Male Violence - Men’s Responsibility!. In Ministry of Health and Social Affairs (Equality Affairs Division), Sweden. (1995). Men on Men: Eight Swedish Men’s Personal Views on Equality, Masculinity and Parenthood. Sweden (trans. David Canter and Rebecka Charan).
Hanmer, Jalna, and Catherine Itzin. (eds.). (2000). Home Truths About Domestic Violence: Feminist influences on policy and practice. London: Routledge.
Women’s Experiences of Violence from Known Men in the Home.
The Experience of Children of Violence in the Home.
Women Who Fight Back: Experiences and Outcomes.
Influencing State Policies on Violence Against Women from Known Men.
Partnership Approaches by Statutory and Voluntary Agencies.
Decreasing the Violence of Men.
Hanmer, Jalna, and Mary Maynard. (eds.). (1987). Women, Violence and Social Control. Hampshire & London: Macmillan.
Male Violence in Feminist Theory: An Analysis of the Changing Conception of Sex/Gender Violence and Male Dominance / Edwards, Anne.
‘Provoking Her Own Demise’: From Common Assault to Homicide / Edwards, Susan M.
The Continuum of Sexual Violence / Kelly, Liz.
Hanmer, Jalna. (1998). Out of Control: Men, Violence and Family Life. Chapter 5 in Hearn, Jeff, Oakley, Ann, Edwards, Jeanette and Popay, Jennie. (eds.). Men, Gender Divisions and Welfare. London: Routledge.
Harway, Michele, and James O’Neil. (eds.). (1999). What Causes Men’s Violence Against Women?. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.PART ONE: BOOK CONTEXT AND CRITIQUES OF O’NEIL AND HARWAY’S MULTIVARIATE MODEL EXPLAINING MEN’S VIOLENCE AGAINST WOMEN.
What Causes Men to be Violent Against Women? The Unanswered and Controversial Question / Michele Harway and James M O’Neil.
Preliminary Multivariate Model Explaining the Causes of Men’s Violence Against Women / James M O’Neil and Michele Harway.
Feminist Perspectives on Male Violence Against Women / Amy J Marin and Nancy Felipe Russo.
Critiquing O’Neil and Harway’s Model.
Male Offenders / Richard J Gelles.
Our Understanding from the Data.
PART TWO: BIOLOGICAL, NEUROANATOMICAL, HORMONAL AND EVOLUTIONARY FACTORS EXPLAINING MEN’S VIOLENCE AGAINST WOMEN.
Biological Perspectives on Violence Against Women / Anthony F Greene.
The Evolutionary Origins of Male Violence Against Women / Louise B Silverstein.
PART THREE: MEN’S AND WOMEN’S GENDER-ROLE SOCIALIZATION AND GENDER-ROLE CONFLICT1 FACTORS EXPLAINING MEN’S VIOLENCE AGAINST WOMEN.
Men’s Gender-Role Conflict, Defense Mechanisms and Self Protective Defensive Strategies / James M O’Neil and Rodney A Nadeau.
Explaining Men’s Violence Against Women from a Gender-Role Socialization Perspective.
Women’s Gender-Role Socialization, Gender-Role Conflict and Abuse / Roberta L Nutt.
A Review of Predisposing Factors.
PART FOUR: RELATIONAL AND INTERACTIONAL FACTORS EXPLAINING MEN’S VIOLENCE AGAINST WOMEN.
Systems Perspectives on Battering.
Stephen A Anderson and Margaret C Schlossberg.
The Importance of Context and Pattern.
Inter-Gender Relational Dimensions of Violence Toward Women.
Sandra Rigazio-DiGilio and A Stephan Lanza.
A Co-Constructive-Developmental Perspective.
PART FIVE: MACROSOCIETAL, RACIAL AND CULTURAL EXPLANATIONS OF VIOLENCE AGAINST WOMEN.
The Interaction between Societal Violence and Domestic Violence.
Janis Sanchez-Hucles and Mary Ann Dutton.
Racial and Cultural Factors.
PART SIX: THEORETICAL PROPOSITIONS, REVISED MULTIVARIATE MODEL OF MEN’S RISK FACTORS, NEW HYPOTHESES AND PREVENTIVE RECOMMENDATIONS.
Revised Multivariate Model Explaining Men’s Risk Factors for Violence Against Women.
James M O’Neil and Michele Harway.
Theoretical Propositions, New Hypothoses and Proactive Recommendations.
Hattery, Angela J. (2008). Intimate Partner Violence. New York: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
Hatty, Suzanne. (2000). Masculinities, Violence and Culture. Sage
Hearn, Jeff, and H. Wessels. (2001). Men’s violence to women: An urgent issue for education. In K. Davison and B. Frank. (eds.) Masculinities, Sexualities and Schooling. Halifax, Nova Scotia: Fernwood.
Hearn, Jeff. (1998). Men Will Be Men: The Ambiguity of Men’s Support for Men Who Have Been Violent to Known Women. Chapter 6 in Hearn, Jeff, Oakley, Ann, Edwards, Jeanette and Popay, Jennie. (eds.). Men, Gender Divisions and Welfare. London: Routledge.
Hearn, Jeff. (1998). The Violences of Men: How Men Talk About and How Agencies Respond to Men’s Violence to Women. London: Sage.
Heberle, Renée J., and Victoria Grace. (eds.). (2009). Theorizing Sexual Violence.
Foreword / Joanna Bourke.
Introduction: Theorizing Sexual Violence: Subjectivity and Politics in Late Modernity / Renée J. Heberle and Victoria Grace.
1. Sexual Violence and Objectification / Ann J. Cahill.
2. Gendered Violence and Sacrificial Logics: Psychoanalytic Reflections / Victoria Grace.
3. ‘Reality Check’: Rethinking the Ethics of Vulnerability / Ann V. Murphy.
4. Of Shards, Subjectivities, and the Refusal to ‘Heal’: Refiguring the Damage of Incest / Melanie Boyd.
5. Fighting Rape / Nicola Gavey.
6. Rethinking the Social Contract: Masochism and Masculinist Violence / Renée J. Heberle.
7. Feminist Interrogations of Democracy, Sexual Violence, and the U.S. Military / Meghana Nayak.
8. Feminism, International Law, and the Spectacular Violence of the ‘Other’: Decolonizing the Laws of War / Elizabeth Philipose.
Hester, Marianne, Liz Kelly, and Jill Radford. (eds.). (1996). Women, Violence and Male Power: Feminist Research, Activism and Practice. Buckingham & Philadelphia: Open University Press.
Part one: Making sense: theory and conceptualization
Nothing really happened: the invalidation of women’s experiences of sexual violence
When does the speaking profit us: reflections on the difficulties of developing feminist perspectives on abuse and violence by women
Reading danger: sexual harassment, anticipation and self protection
Part two: Law, protection and criminal justice
Violence against women and children: the contradictions of crime control under patriarchy
Contradictions and compromises: the impact of the children act on women and children’s safety
Part three: Researching experience and supporting women
Sexual experiences and sexual abuse of women with learning disabilities
Researching prostitution and violence: towards a feminist practice
Rape crisis centres and ‘male rape’: a face of the backlash
Who is in control: changing responses to women who have been raped and sexually abused
Close to home: the experience of researching child sex abuse.
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2 Abuse and the elderly
3 Gender symmetry
4 Female victims of violence
5 Children Living with Violence and Abuse; Children as abusers; Intensive Filial Therapy
6 Domestic violence and sexual coercion
7 Evolutionary Psychology and Feminist Analysis
8 Same-Sex Domestic Violence
9 Cultural Diversity
10 International Overview
11 Effects on Abusers /Victim Participation
12 Role of Healthcare Professionals
13 Multi-Disciplinary Working
14 Treatment and Alcohol
15 Myths surrounding Intimate Partner Abuse
16 Offenders Experience of Interventions
17 Communication Skills
18 Family Health Perspective
19 Positive and Negative Outcomes inc. homicide
20 Conflict Response and Outcome
21 Safe Shelter Effects and Healing Programmes
22 Treatment Persistence
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2. Understanding the Offender.
3. The Survivors: Consequences of Gender-Based Violence.
4. Social Perspectives: Attitudinal Foundations of Gender-based Violence.
5. The Big Picture.
6. Responding to Gender-based Violence: Intervention.
7. Gender-based Violence: Towards Prevention.
8. Model Prevention Programs.
9. Developing Violence Prevention Programs.
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Merry, Sally E. (2008). Gender Violence: A Cultural Perspective. Wiley-Blackwell.
2. Gender Violence and Social Movements.
3. Punishment, Safety, and Reform: Interventions in Domestic Violence.
4. Gender Violence as a Human Rights Violation.
5. Poverty, Racism, and Migration.
6. Violent “Cultural” Practices in the Family.
7. Women and Armed Conflict.
Messerschmidt, James W. (1999). Making bodies matter: Adolescent masculinities, the body, and varieties of violence. Theoretical Criminology, 3(2), pp. 197-220.
Messerschmidt, James W. (2000). Nine Lives: Adolescent masculinities, the body, and violence. Boulder, CO: Westview.
Messerschmidt, James W. (2004). Flesh and Blood: Adolescent Gender Diversity and Violence. Rowman and Littlefield.
Miedzian, Myriam. (1991). Boys Will Be Boys: Breaking the Link Between Masculinity and Violence. New York: Doubleday.
Mills, Martin. (2001). Challenging Violence in Schools: An Issue of Masculinities. Buckingham & Philadelphia: Open University Press .
Introduction: Challenging violence in schools as an issue of masculinity.
1. Violence and the signifiers of masculinity.
2. The violencing of masculinity and the masculinization of violence.
3. Boyswork programs and the curriculum.
4. Implementing change: A question of pedagogy?.
5. Conclusion: Principles for action.
Morgan, David. (1987). Masculinity and Violence. In Hanmer, Jalna and Maynard, Mary. (eds.). Women, Violence and Social Control. Macmillan.
Mugford, Karen. (1996). Zero Tolerance: Violence Against Women and Children: Creating Awareness in the Community of Violence Against Women and Children: Evaluation Report. Adelaide: South Australian Health Commission.
Naples, Nancy A. (ed). (1998). Community Activism and Feminist Politics: Organizing Across Race, Class, and Gender. New York: Routledge
Includes: Ch. 3. Reconceptualizing Agency in Domestic Violence Court / Judith Wittner; Ch. 6. Producing the Battered Woman: Shelter Politics and the Power of the Feminist Voice / Karen Kendrick.
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O’Toole, Laura L., and Jessica R. Schiffman. (eds.). (1997). Gender Violence: Interdisciplinary Perspectives. New York & London: New York University Press.
Preface: Conceptualizing Gender Violence / Laura L. O’Toole, Jessica R. Schiffman, and Margie L. Kiter Edwards.
Part i: Roots of Male Violence and Victimization of Women.
Section 1: The Roots of Male Violence.
“Visit from the Footbinder” / Sarah Gorham.
1 The Origin of the Family, Private Property, and the State / Friedrich Engels.
2 The Construction of Masculinity and the Triad of Men’s Violence / Michael Kaufman.
3 The Socio-Cultural Context of Rape: A Cross-Cultural Study / Peggy Reeves Sanday.
Section 2: Gender Violence in the United States.
“Need: A Chorale for Black Woman Voices” / Audre Lorde.
Sexual Coercion in American Life / Edwin Schur.
5 Contextualizing Men’s Violence: The Personal Meets the Political / Michael Kimmel.
6 Sexual Terrorism / Carole J. Sheffield.
Part ii: Forms of Sexual Coercion and Violence.
Section 1: Sexual Harassment.
“Anatomy Lesson” / Cherr’e Moraga.
7 Changed Women and Changed Organizations: Consequences of and Coping with Sexual Harassment / Barbara A. Gutek and Mary P. Koss.
8 Sexual Harassment in Organizations: A Critique of Current Research and Policy / Christine L. Williams.
9 The Confluence of Race and Gender in Women’s Sexual Harassment Experiences / Tara E. Kent.
10 Sexual Harassment on the Internet / Azy Barak.
Section 2: Rape.
“The Rape” / Jeanne Murray Walker.
11 Real Victims, Reasonableness, and Rape / Mary White Stewart.
12 Subcultural Theory of Rape Revisited / Laura L. O’Toole.
13 What the West Failed to Learn about War from the “Comfort Women” / Margaret D. Stetz.
14 Undeclared War: African-American Women Writers Explicating Rape / Opal Palmer Adisa.
Section 3: Battering in Intimate Relationships.
“To Judge Faolain, Dead Long Enough: A Summons” / Linda McCarriston.
15 Domestic Violence: The Intersection of Gender and Control / Michael P. Johnson.
16 Violence in Intimate Relationships: A Feminist Perspective / bell hooks.
17 Violence, Gender, and Elder Abuse: Toward a Feminist Analysis and Practice / Terri Whittaker.
18 Domestic Violence Policy in the United States: Contemporary Issues / Susan L. Miller and LeeAnn Iovanni.
Section 4: Children and Gender Violence .
“The Second Photograph” / Margaret Randall.
19 Family Violence, Feminism, and Social Control / Linda Gordon.
20 Locating a Secret Problem: Sexual Violence in Elementary.
and Secondary Schools / Nan D. Stein.
21 Men, Masculinity, and Child Sexual Abuse: A Sex and Gender Question / Annie Cossins.
22 Child Sexual Abuse and the Regulation of Women: Variations on a Theme / Carol-Ann Hooper.
23 Who Stole Incest? / Louise Armstrong.
Section 5: Commodifying Bodies .
“Philadelphia Story: September 1987” / Kathleen O’Toole.
24 Pornography, Civil Rights, and Speech / Catharine MacKinnon.
25 Pornography and Black Women’s Bodies / Patricia Hill Collins.
26 Pornography and the Alienation of Male Sexuality / Harry Brod.
27 Problematizing the Discourse: Sex Trafficking Policy and Ethnography / Anastasia M. Hudgins.
28 Prostitution as “Choice” / Jane Anthony.
Part iii: Creating Social Change.
Section 1: Changing Our Minds: Transforming Gender Relations.
“Bessie Fenton: Redwing, 1888” / Kathryn Howd Machan.
29 Beyond the Masculine Mystique / Myriam Miedzian.
30 Supplanting Linguistic Violence / William C. Gay.
31 Coordinated Community Services for Victims of Violence / Patricia Yancey Martin.
32 Queering Approaches to Intimate Partner Violence / Elizabeth B. Erbaugh.
33 The Impact of the Sex Industry in the European Union / Janice G. Raymond.
34 10 Things Men Can Do to Prevent Gender Violence / Jackson Katz.
35 Action / Elizabeth Ward.
Parrot, Andrea, and Nina Cummings. (2006). Forsaken Females: The Global Brutalization of Women. Rowman & Littlefield.
Perspectives on violence against women: Historical, methodological and theoretical.
The sociopolitical conditions that predispose women to violence.
Female Genital Cutting: Clitoridectomy, female circumcision, female genital mutilation, or rite of passage.
Intimate partner violence.
The impact of violence on women.
Working toward a world without violence against women.
Pease, Bob. (1996). Naming Violence as a Gender Issue: Victimisation, Blame and Responsibility. Women Against Violence: An Australian Feminist Journal, No. 1, November.
Pease, Bob. (2002). Masculinities and Violence: Breaking the Equation. Chapter 13 in Men and Gender Relations. Melbourne: Tertiary Press.
Penn, M.L., and R. Nardos. (2003). Overcoming Violence Against Women and Girls: The International Campaign to Eradicate a Worldwide Problem. Oxford: Rowman and Littlefield.
Introduction The Globalization of the Effort to Eradicate Gender-Based Violence
PART I GLOBAL PREVALENCE OF GENDER-BASED INEQUALITY AND VIOLENCE
1. Confronting Structural Violence against Women and Girls: The Principle and Practice of Gender Equality
2. Sexual Violence against Women and Girls
3. Physical Abuse
PART II CULTURALLY SANCTIONED FORMS OF VIOLENCE
4. Culture, Traditional Practices, and Gender-Based Violence
PART III EFFORTS TO ERADICATE GENDER-BASED VIOLENCE
Chapter 5: The Role Of Education
6 The Authenticity Project
7 The Development of Emotional Competence
8 The Role of Men in Eradicating Gender-Based Violence
9 Why Have Hope? Some Final Reflections on the Global Campaign to Eradicate Gender-Based Violence
Appendix A Declaration on the Elimination of Violence against Women
Appendix B Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Discrimination against Women
Appendix C Draft Convention against Sexual Exploitation (January 1994)
Appendix D Summary of the Global Platform for Action and the Beijing Declaration
Appendix E Mission Statement for the Authenticity Project.
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Radford, Jill, Melissa Friedberg, and Lynne Harne. (eds.). (2000). Women, Violence and Strategies for Action: Feminist Research, Policy and Practice. Buckingham & Philadelphia: Open University Press.
1. Introduction / Jill Radford, Lynne Harn and Melissa Friedberg.
2. Stalking and paedophilia: Ironies and contradictions in the politics of naming and legal reform / Liz Kelly and Catherine Humphreys.
3. Feminist strategy and tactics: Influencing state provision of counselling for survivors / Tina Skinner.
4. Virtual violence?: Pornography and violence against women on the Internet / Terry Gillespie.
5. Prostitution, pornography and telephone boxes / Ruth Swirsky and Celia Jenkins.
6. Damaged children to throwaway women: From care to prostitution / Melissa Friedberg.
7. Sexual violence and the school curriculum / Lynne Harne.
8. Shifting the margins: Black feminist perspectives on discourses of mothers in child sexual abuse / Claudia Bernard.
9. Supping with the Devil?: Multi-agency initiatives on domestic violence / Ellen Malos.
10. Caught in contradictions: Conducting feminist action orientated research within an evaluated research programme / Emma Williamson.
11. Domestic violence in China / Marianne Hester.
12. Theorizing commonalities and difference: Sexual violence, law and feminist activism in India and the UK / Jill Radford.
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CONTENTS 1) 1. Introduction / R. Barry Ruback and Neil Alan Weiner -- 2. Methodological Issues in Cross-Cultural Large-Survey Research on Violence / Rosemary Gartner -- 3. Issues in Cross-Cultural Studies of Interpersonal Violence / Carol R. Ember and Melvin Ember -- 4. Violent Criminal Behavior over the Life Course: A Review of the Longitudinal and Comparative Research / John H. Laub and Janet L. Lauritsen -- 5. Violence and Gender: Differences and Similarities Across Societies / Dane Archer and Patricia McDaniel -- 6. Violence by and Against Women: A Comparative and Cross-National Analysis / Candace Kruttschnitt -- 7. An Evolutionary Psychological Perspective on Male Sexual Proprietariness and Violence Against Wives / Margo Wilson and Martin Daly -- 8. Homicide and U.S. Regional Culture / Richard E. Nisbett, Gregory Polly and Sylvia Lang -- 9. A Social Interactionist Approach to Violence: Cross-Cultural Applications / Richard B. Felson and James T. Tedeschi. 2) 10. Inquiry Through a Comparative Lens: Unraveling the Social and Cultural Aspects of Interpersonal Violent Behaviors / Neil Alan Weiner and R. Barry Ruback.
Ruggiero, Vincenzo. (2006). Understanding Political Violence. McGraw Hill.
2. State savagery and sedition
3. Philanthropic murderers and regicides
4. Morbid effervescence
5. Politicians, gangsters and violent hostility
6. Pre-political violence and organised hostility
7. Revolutionary suicide
8. The blind primacy of action
9. Attacking the heart of the state
10. Cloning the enemy
11. Criminology as ceasefire
Russell, Diana E.H., and Rebecca Morris Bolen. (2000) The Epidemic of Rape and Child Sexual Abuse in the United States. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
From Revolution to Backlash
PART ONE: THE SCOPE OF RAPE
Rape Laws and Prevalence Research
Russell’s Survey on the Incidence and Prevalence of Rape in San Francisco
Rapes Reported to the Police
A Comparison of the FBI’s and Russell’s Data
The Federal Government’s Estimates of the Incidence of Rape
The Prevalence of Rape
Other Representative Samples - Part 1
The Prevalence of Rape
Other Representative Samples - Part 2
Is the Rape Rate Really Decreasing
Trends in Rape Rates over Time
PART TWO: THE SCOPE OF CHILD SEXUAL ABUSE
Child Sexual Abuse, the Law, and Researcher’s Definitions
The Incidence of Child Sexual Abuse
Russell’s Survey on the Prevalence of Child Sexual Abuse in San Francisco
The Prevalence of Child Sexual Abuse
Other Representative Samples - Part 1
The Prevalence of Child Sexual Abuse
Other Representative Samples - Part 2
Comparisons of Child Sexual Abuse Prevalence Rates
The Epidemic of Child Rape
Reality and New Myth
PART THREE: CONCLUSION
The Backlash / Diana E H Russell
Feminists Blamed for Creating a Phantom Epidemic of Rape and Child Sexual Abuse
The Epidemic of Rape and Child Sexual Abuse
A National Emergency.
Russell, Diana E.H., and Roberta A. Harmes. (eds.). (2001). Femicide in Global Perspective. Athene.
Russell, Diane E.H. (1998). Dangerous Relationships: Pornography, Misogyny, and Rape. Sage.
Russo, Ann. (2001). Taking Back Our Lives: A Call to Action for the Feminist Movement. New York: Routledge.
Part I: Transforming Feminist Theorizing
1: If Not Now, When?
2: Lesbians, Prostitutes, and Murder
3: Lesbian and Bisexual Women’s Battering
Part II: Producing and Consuming Sexualized Inequality
4: Pornography’s Stories
5: Lesbian Porn Stories
6: Sexual Conflicts and Contradictions
Part III: Bringing Theories into Practice
7: Necessary Voices
8: White Men Can’t Kill?
9: Taking Back Our Lives
Part IV: Transforming Feminist Resistance through Storytelling
10: The Struggle for Integrity in an Unjust World
11: A Feminist Practice of Antiracism.
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