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Chapter 1: Everyday Geographies of Violence Violence as Subject. Towards a Geographic Understanding of Violence. Making Space, Constructing Place Chapter 2: Home Home as Refuge? Constructions of Home. Intimate Partner Violence. Same-Sex Domestic Violence. Home, Nation, and Violence. Conclusions Chapter 3: School Discipline In/Of Schools. School Subjects and Violence. Conclusions Chapter 4: The Streets Modernity and the Serial Killer. The Serial Killer as Urban Redeveloper. (Eliminating) Sex on the Streets. The Streets of Ciudad Juarez. Conclusions Chapter 5: Community Communities and Sovereign Geographies. Shifting Borders, Shaping Communities. (B)ordering Communities. Communal Belonging and Losings. Conclusions Chapter 6: Violence and the Pedagogy of Impunity
James A. Tyner (Ph.D., University of Southern California) is Professor Geography at Kent State University. His research interests include political, population, and social geography. He is the author of 11 books, including Military Geographies: A World Made by War (Routledge).
"This highly original text delivers what it promises, and does so with clarity, style and purpose. The chapters build beautifully on one another as they demonstrate the role of everyday violence in shaping space and place at multiple scales, including the home, the school, the city and the nation state. The book provides inspiration for new potentialities of engaged geographic pedagogy and research and will therefore make a major contribution across the curriculum."--Gail Hollander, Geography, Florida International University "In this insightful book, James Tyner skillfully presents an analysis of the interpersonal geographies of violence in explorations of the structuring of violence in the home, in the school, on the street, and in the community. This book is a must for students, scholars and activists who seek to understand the spatial dynamics of violence and to develop strategies of resistance."--Melissa Wright, Geography and Women's Studies, Pennsylvania State University "Tyner is the first writer to bring place, space and violence together in coherent text.a A discussion structured from homes to schools, and then streets and communities creates an appropriate pedagogic device that does not fall into the trap of suggesting forms of violence are conditioned by scale."--Stuart Aitken, Geography, San Diego State University