Queering Narratives Of Domestic Violence And Abuse - Donovan Catherine; Barnes Rebecca | Libro Palgrave Pivot 02/2021 - HOEPLI.it


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donovan catherine; barnes rebecca - queering narratives of domestic violence and abuse

Queering Narratives of Domestic Violence and Abuse Victims and/or Perpetrators?

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Dettagli

Genere:Libro
Lingua: Inglese
Pubblicazione: 02/2021
Edizione: 1st ed. 2020





Trama

This book is the first to focus on violent and/or ‘abusive’ behaviours in lesbian, gay, bisexual and/or transgender, non-binary gender or genderqueer people’s intimate relationships. It provides fresh empirical data from a comprehensive mixed-methods study and novel theoretical insights to destabilise and queer existing narratives about intimate partner violence and abuse (IPVA). Key to the analysis, the book argues, is the extent to which Michael Johnson’s landmark typology of IPVA can be used to make sense of the survey data and accounts of ‘abusive’ behaviours given by LGB and/or T+ participants. As well as calling for IPVA scholars to challenge heteronormativity and cisnormativity and improve IPVA measurement, this book offers guidance and a new tool to assist practitioners from a variety of relationships services with identifying victims/survivors and perpetrators in LGB and/or T+ people’s relationships. It will appeal to academics and practitioners in the field of domestic violence and abuse.




Sommario

Contents

1 Introduction
1.1 Introduction
1.2 Key Concerns of this Book
1.3 Researching IPVA in the Relationships of LGB and/or T+ People: Stories of Invisibility
1.4 Correlating Factors with Perpetration of IPVA
1.5 The Relevance of Feminist Theory
1.5.1 Developing the Public Story of DVA
1.5.2 Relationship Rules and Practices of Love
1.6 The Context of Homo/Bi/Transphobia and Heterosexism and its Consequences
1.6.1 Identity Abuse
1.7 The Gender Symmetry/Asymmetry Debate as the Context for this Research
1.7.1 Typologies of IPVA
1.7.2 Telling a Different Story About ‘Mutual Abuse’
1.7.3 Space for Reaction  
1.8 Telling an Ecological, Intersectional Story
1.9 Summary
References

2 Producing Stories About Intimate Partner Violence and Abuse: The Coral Project Methodology
2.1 Introduction
2.2 Researching IPVA: Methods and Measures
2.2.1 How IPVA is Defined and Conceptualised
2.2.2 Methodologies and Measures for Producing Knowledge about IPVA
2.2.3 Sampling and Heteronormative, Cisnormative Assumptions in IPVA Research
2.3 The Coral Project’s Methodology
2.3.1 The Survey
2.3.2 Follow-up Interviews
2.4 Insights from Triangulating Survey and Interview Data
2.5 Summary
References

3 Queering Quantitative Stories of Intimate Partner Violence and Abuse
3.1 Introduction
3.2 Queering ‘Headline’ Prevalence Figures (1): Bringing LGB and/or T+ People in 
3.2.1 Gender, Sexuality and Age Patterns
3.3 Queering ‘Headline’ Prevalence Figures (2): The Nature of LGB and/or T People’s Use of Violence and ‘Abusive’ Behaviours
3.4 Queering Typologies of IPVA
3.4.1 Moving Beyond Treating ‘Perpetrators’ as a Homogenous Group: Identifying Sub-Groups
3.4.2 Looking for Johnson’s Typology in the Coral Project Data 
3.5 Summary
References 

4 Barriers to Recognising Domestic Violence and Abuse: Power, Resistance and the Re-Storying of ‘Mutual Abuse’
4.1 Introduction
4.2 Using Johnson’s Typology to Categorise Qualitative Accounts of IPVA
4.3 ‘Mutual Abuse’/Bi-Directional Violence and a Reified Victim/Perpetrator Binary: Patricia’s Story
4.4 Barriers to Recognition of Victimisation: the Victim/Perpetrator Binary: Marcus’ Story
4.5 Patriarchal Influences in the Relationships of LGB and/or T+ People: Colin’s Story
4.6 Resistance as Demeanour: Clare’s Story
4.7 A Planned Resistance: Amy’s Story
4.8 Summary
References 

5 Hearing a New Story About Intimate Partner Violence and Abuse
5.1 Introduction
5.2 The Current Policy and Practice Context for Responding to LGB and/or T+ DVA
5.3 Participants’ Support Needs 
5.4 Help-Seeking Behaviour 
5.5 Unmet Needs and Participants’ Views on Gaps in Support Provision 
5.6 Involving a Wider Range of Relationships Services in Preventing and Responding to LGB and/or T+ People’s Experiences of IPVA
5.6.1 Recognising and Responding to Different Types of Violence and Abuse
5.6.2 Providing LGBT+ Inclusive Services
5.6.3 Supporting LGB and/or T+ People at the Intersections
5.7 Summary
References

6 Conclusion: Telling Different Stories About Intimate Partner Violence and Abuse
6.1 Introduction
6.2 Key Findings
6.3 Setting a Research Agenda for Furthering Understanding of IPVA Within LGB and/or T+ People’s Intimate Relationships
6.4 The Importance of Intersectionality and Hearing a Wider Range of Stories About LGB and/or T+ People’s Experiences of IPVA
6.5 A Final Note: Speaking Back to the Mainstream IPVA Literature
References 

Appendix I Coral Project Survey Combined IPVA Scale
Appendix II Table to Accompany the Coral Project Power, Control and Space for Reaction Wheel

Index




Autore

Catherine Donovan is Professor in Sociology at Durham University, UK. She has been researching the intimate and family lives of LGB and, more recently T+ people for over thirty years. Most recently she has been focussed on experiences and uses of intimate partner violence and abuse. Other work includes on hate crime, particularly on hate relationships, and campus safety. 

Rebecca Barnes has been researching and teaching about domestic violence and abuse for more than 15 years, focussing especially on LGB and/or T+ people’s relationships, and more recently on domestic abuse and the church. She is Senior Research Advisor in Qualitative and Social Research Methods for the NIHR Research Design Service (East Midlands), based at the University of Leicester, UK. 








Altre Informazioni

ISBN:

9783030354053

Condizione: Nuovo
Collana: Palgrave Studies in Victims and Victimology
Dimensioni: 210 x 148 mm Ø 278 gr
Formato: Brossura
Illustration Notes:1 Illustrations, black and white
Pagine Arabe: 191
Pagine Romane: xvi






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