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Further Reading

We've compiled a list of relevant articles written by academics and artists who took part in Warwick Tate Exchange 2018. These resources will explain some of the research behind the projects and installations in The Production of Truth, Justice and History.


These postcards were produced as part of Warwick Tate Exchange to give an introduction to each academic project:

Embodying prison pain: women’s experiences of self-injury in prison and the emotions of punishment. Anastasia Chamberlen (2015) Theoretical Criminology, 20(2), pp. 205-219.

The real prison crisis is the damage the system does to its prisoners. Anastasia Chamberlen, The Conversation, 24 November 2016.

Women of Colour’s Anti-Austerity Activism: They cut, we bleed. Akwugo Emejulu and Leah Bassel in Cooper, V and Whyte, D. (eds)(2017) The Violence of Austerity. London: Pluto Press, p.117.

On the problems and possibilities of feminist solidarity: The Women’s March one year on. Akwugo Emejulu (2018). IPPR Progressive Review, 24(4), pp. 268-273.

Beyond Feminism’s White Gaze. Akwugo Emejulu (2016). Discover Society, 1 March 2016.

Exploring the History of Prison Health Website. Includes projects and research from Hilary Marland, Rachel Bennett, Margaret Charleroy and Flo Swann, among others.

Aleph se Azadi. Uzma Falak. Kindle Magazine, 2 April 2016.

Dilemma of justice under Indian rule in Kashmir. Uzma Falak, New Internationalist, 14 May 2015.

Kashmir and Palestine: The story of two occupations. Goldie Osuri, Al Jazeera, 14 August 2016.

Et tu, Trump? Political cartoons inspired by Shakespeare – In Pictures. Based on research by David Taylor, The Guardian, 8 March 2017.

Five things we learned from the father of the political cartoon. David Taylor, The Conversation, 1 June 2015.

India’s Crackdown in Kashmir: is this the world’s first mass blinding? Mirza Waheed, The Guardian, 8 November. 2016. 

Warwick Tate Exchange Evaluation Art of Regeneration, 2018