|Lloyd Sealy Library John Jay College of Criminal Justice|
MULTICULTURAL PERSPECTIVES ON
DOMESTIC VIOLENCE IN THE U.S.
I. MULTICULTURAL DOMESTIC VIOLENCE THEORIES/APPROACHES/ANALYSES(2)
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Boonprasat-Lewis, Nantawan, and Fortune, Marie (Eds.) (1999). Remembering Conquest: Feminist/Womanist Perspectives on Religion, Colonization, and Sexual Violence. New York: Haworth.
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Campbell, Jacquelyn C. (1992). Prevention of Wife Battering: Insights from Cultural Analysis. Response to the Victimization of Women and Children, 14(3), 18-24.
Campbell, Jacquelyn C. (1992). Wife-Battering: Cultural Contexts Versus Western Social Sciences. In D. Ayers Counts, J. K. Brown, and J. C. Campbell (Eds.), Sanctions and Sanctuary: Cultural Perspectives on the Beating of Wives (pp. 229-249). Boulder: Westview.
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Counts, Dorothy Ayers, Brown, Judith K., and Campbell, Jacquelyn C. (Eds.) (1999). To Have and To Hit: Cultural Perspectives on Wife Beating. Urbana/Chicago: University of Chicago. (Earlier published as: Sanctions and Sanctuary: Cultural Perspectives on the Beating of Wives. Boulder: Westview, 1992).
Crenshaw, Kimberle W. (1994). Mapping the Margins: Intersectionality, Identity Politics, and Violence Against Women of Color. In M.A. Fineman and R. Mykitiuk (Eds.), The Public Nature of Private Violence: The Discovery of Domestic Abuse (pp.93-118). New York: Routledge.
Crooms, Lisa (1999). Using a Multi-Tiered Analysis to Reconceptualize Gender-Based Violence against Women as a Matter of International Human Rights. New England Law Review, 33(4), 881-.
Dasgupta, Shamita Das (1998). Women's Realities: Defining Violence against Women by Immigration, Race, and Class. In Raquel Kennedy Bergen (Ed.), Issues in Intimate Violence (pp. 209-219). Thousand Oaks: Sage.
Davis, Angela Y. (1998). Public Imprisonment and Private Violence: Reflections on the Hidden Punishment of Women. New England Journal on Criminal and Civil Confinement, 24(2), 339-351.
De Anda, Diane (2000). Violence: Diverse Populations and Communities. New York: Haworth.
Eaton, Mary (1994). Abuse by Any Other Name: Feminism, Difference, and Intralesbian Violence. In M.A. Fineman and R. Mykitiuk (Eds.), The Public Nature of Private Violence: The Discovery of Domestic Abuse (pp. 195-223). New York: Routledge.
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Fine, Michelle and Weis, Lois (1998). Crime Stories: A Critical Look Through Race, Ethnicity and Gender. Qualitative Studies in Education, Vol. 11, No. 3, pp. 435-460.
Fineman, Martha Albertson and Roxanne Mykitiuk (Eds.) (1994). The Public Nature of Private Violence: the Discovery of Domestic Abuse. New York: Routledge.
Fontes, Lisa Aronson (1997). Conducting Cross-Cultural Research on Family Violence. In Glenda Kaufman Kantor and Jana Jasinski (Eds.), Out of Darkness (pp. 296-312). Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
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Honeycutt, Todd, Marshall, Linda, and Weston, Rebecca (2001). Toward Ethnically Specific Models of Employment, Public Assistance, and Victimization. Violence Against Women, 7(2), 126-140.
Hutchinson, Darren Lenard (1997). Out Yet Unseen: A Racial Critique of Gay and Lesbian Legal Theory and Political Discourse.Connecticut Law Review, 29, 561-.
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Kanuha, Valli (1990). Compounding the Triple Jeopardy: Battering in Lesbian of Color Relationships. In L. S. Brown and M. Root (Eds.), Diversity and Complexity in Feminist Therapy (pp. 169-184). New York: Ny: harrington Park.
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Levesque, Roger (1999). Piercing the Family’s Private Veil: Family Violence, International Human Rights, and the Cross-Cultural Record. Law and Policy, 21(2), 101-.
Lewis, Hope (1998). Global Intersections: Critical Race Feminist Human Rights and Inter/National Black Women. Maine Law Review, 50, 309-.
Maguigan, Holly (1995). Cultural Evidence and Male Violence: Are Feminist and Multiculturalist Reformers on a Collision Course in Criminal Courts? New York University Law Review, 70, 36-.
Mehrotra, Meeta (1999). The Social Construction of Wife Abuse: Experiences of Asian Indian Women in the United States. Violence Against Women, 5 (6/June), 619-640.
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Meier, Joan (1995). Symposium: New Approaches to Poverty Law, Teaching, and Practice: Domestic Violence and Feminist Jurisprudence: Towards a New Agenda. Boston University Pub. Int. Law Journal 50, 339-.
Meier, Joan (1993). Notes from the Underground: Integrating Psychological and Legal Perspectives on Domestic Violence in Theory and Practice. Hofstra Law Review, 21, 1295-1366.
Merrill, Gregory S. (1996). Ruling the Exceptions: Same-Sex Battering and Domestic Violence Theory. In C. Renzetti and Charles Harvey Miley (Eds.), Violence in Gay and Lesbian Domestic Partnerships (pp. 9-22). New York: Haworth.
Miller, Alice, and Faux, Meghan (1999). Reconceiving Responses to Private Violence and State Accountability: Using an Internaional Human Rights Framework in the United States. GeorgetownJournal of Gender and the Law, Summer, 67-.
Murray, Virginia H. (1998). Traditional Legal Perspective: A Contemporary Survey of the Historic Civil, Common and American Indian Tribal Law Responses to Domestic Violence, Oklahoma City University Law Review 23, 433-.
Myers, L. J. (1990). Understanding Family Violence: An Afrocentric Analysis Based upon Optimal Theory. In D. S. Ruiz (Ed.), Handbook of Mental Health and Mental Disorder among Black Americans (pp. 183-189). New York: Greenwood.
Narayan, Uma (1997). Cross-Cultural Connections, Border-Crossing, and “Death by Culture:” Thinking about Dowry-Murders in India and Domestic-Violence Murders in the United States. Dislocating Culture: Identities, Traditions, and Third World Feminism (Ch. 3, pp. 81-117). New York: Routledge.
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Richie, Beth E. (2000). Black Feminist Reflection on the Antiviolence Movement. Signs, 25(4), 1127-1133.
Richie, Beth E. (1994). Gender Entrapment: An Exploratory Study. In A. J. Dan (Ed.), Reframing Women's Health (pp. 219-232). London: Sage.
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Sokoloff, Natalie J. (In process). Multicultural Perspectives on Domestic Violence in the United States: An Anthology.
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West, Traci C. (1999). Spirit – Colonizing Violations: Racism, Sexual Violence and Black American Women. In Nantawan Boonprasat Lewis and Marie Fortune (Eds.), Remembering Conquest: Feminist/Womanist Perspectives on Religion, Colonization, and Sexual Violence (pp. 19-30). Binghamton: Haworth Pastoral/Haworth.
West, Traci C. (1999). Wounds of the Spirit: Black Women, Violence, and Resistance Ethics. New York: New York University.
Wexler, Laura (2000). Tender Violence: Domestic Visions in an Age of U.S. Imperialism. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina.
Wing, Adrien Katherine (1999). Violence and State Accountability: Critical Race Feminism. Georgetown Journal of Gender and the Law, Summer, 95-.
(2) A few pieces in this section are not directly multicultural in content but they challenge traditional domestic violence theories which have tended to be from a dominant culture perspective.