contextualise the gacaca practice.
Such a contextualisation is important in order to understand processes of territorialisation and deterritorialisation of the gacaca assemblage. Through these notions I am evoking the forces at play in and on the gacaca practice resulting in different types or styles of truth interacting in the gacaca assemblage : the forensic truth , the moral truth , the effectual truth and, what I refer to as the Truth-with-a-Capital-T . The first is a consequence of the design of the court system, the second is derived from the socio
approach to the State emerges in their philosophical distinction
between deterritorialisation and reterritorialisation. In What is philosophy?,
Deleuze and Guattari (1994: 67–8) argue that we ‘need to see how everyone, at
every age, in the smallest things as in the greatest challenges, seeks a territory,
tolerates or carries out deterritorialisations, and is reterritorialised on almost
anything – memory, fetish or dream’. This process of deterritorialisation and
reterritorialisation permeates the State and the city.
State and City, on the contrary, carry out a