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Stella Gaon

’. This point is brought home with particular force in the concluding chapter to Part 1, where Fuyuki Kurasawa offers 5302P Democracy MUP-PT/lb.qxd 23/10/09 16:08 Page 19 INTRODUCTION 1111 2 3 4 5111 6 7 8 9 10111 11 12 3111 4 5 6 7 8 9 20111 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 30111 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 40 1 42111 a compelling critique of what Costas Douzinas has aptly termed ‘the visual politics of suffering’ (Douzinas, 2007: 17). Kurasawa focuses specifically on the way in which alterity is visually represented in Western media coverage of humanitarian disasters in the global

in Democracy in crisis
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Elizabeth Dauphinée

, Charity, and the Poverty of Representation (London; New Jersey: Zed Books, 1996), p. 21. Ibid., p. 21. John Urry, The Tourist Gaze: Leisure and Travel in Contemporary Societies (London: Sage, 1990), p. 3. Ibid. p. 3. Of course, there are limitations to this, and knowledge production must still adhere to the parameters of acceptable scholarship. Kenneth Little, ‘On Safari: The Visual Politics of a Tourist Representation’, in David Howes, ed., The Varieties of Sensory Experience: A Sourcebook in the Anthropology of the Senses (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1991

in The ethics of researching war
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Expanding geopolitical imaginations
Jen Bagelman

. The point of my engaging in this artful field and investigating some sanctuary expressions is not to acritically celebrate these modes of politics, but to highlight the variegated discursive fields that shape how sanctuary is practised. In so doing my aim is to contribute to a growing field of visual political work that reminds us to question the images we consume, and to become more intentional about how we engage with and circulate these representations in our daily lives (Bleiker et al., 2013 ). For instance, as educators in the classroom we might ask: what maps

in Sanctuary cities and urban struggles