Gender, Transitional Justice and Memorial Arts: Global Perspectives on Commemoration and Mobilisatio


Gender and the arts of transitionCultural interventions: seeking dialogueOrganisation of the bookNotesI Sites of commemorationA feminist reading of sites of commemoration in PeruRemembering the internal armed conflictAyacucho: politicising motherhoodVilla El Salvador: competing narratives of womanhoodLima: exceptionalising sexual violenceConclusionNotesGender, genocide, and memorialisation in NamibiaLocating the genocideGendered dimensions and legacies of the genocideCommemoration and memorialisation of Ovaherero/Nama womenConclusionGender and memory: Lessons from the Gukurahundi massacres in ZimbabweGender and memoryGendered consequences of GukurahundiConclusionMemory politics and the emergence of a women’s sphere to counter historical violence in KoreaWomen’s memory and women’s sphereCalling the ghosts: shamanic ritual for the souls of comfort womenLamentations and participation in ritualActivism and ancestry in the women’s sphereThe rites of mourning and restitutionSasam: the Cheju April Third Incident and Proxy KillingConclusionCalling everything into question: Articulations of black women in post-1994 South African commemorationWhat needs questioning?Mary SibandeSethembile MsezaneConclusionII Arts and symbolic reparationEpistemicide in the Cape: Symbolic and restorative justice in South AfricaThe devastation of erasure for Khoe- and San-descendent communitiesExtinction discourseSpatial racialisation and toponymic epistemicideIndigenous-descendant women as invisibilised knowledge-keepersIndigeneity and anti-racismMemorialisation and gendered displacement: the case of KrotoaThe KhoiSan Revivalist Movement and Krotoa’s CastleConclusionThe challenges of symbolic reparations for gender justice in BrazilThe gendered consequences of amnestyOfficial symbolic reparationsFilm as symbolic reparationSymbolic setbacks and gendered (re-)victimisationConclusionFabricating reconciliation in CanadaMissing and Murdered Indigenous Women and Girls (MMIWG)Artistic and aesthetic expressions‘Carnivals of truth’ or ‘politics of distraction’?ConclusionWomen awake: Gender and commemoration in contemporary IrelandWhere were the women?Why the arts?Waking the nation?These Rooms: Massacre and remembranceThe Casement Project: Multimodal UncoveringIt’s Not Over: Unsettling Commemorative AccountsWhen are arts transformative?ConclusionTouching pain. The matrixial experience of trauma in works by Doris SalcedoConclusionIII Transformative gender justice?Memories of violence against women and girls across borders: Transformative gender justice through the arts among Brazilian women migrants in LondonMemories of violence against women and girls transnationallyContextualising violence against women and girls among migrantsViolence against women and girls and memory among Brazilian women in LondonMemories, migrants, and gender-based violence through theatre: Efimera by Gaël le CornéeAcknowledgementsTheatre for transformative gender justice: A comparison of three Peruvian plays on rape during political violenceTheatrical depictions of sexual violence in PeruChallenges and potentials for theatre in transformative gender justiceThe past is in the present and no one seems responsible for putting it there: Gender, memory, and mobilisation in post-apartheid South AfricaSymbolic reparations and the rainbow nationThe year of the studentMemorial arts: re-curating spaces
 
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