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  • 1.
    Demirel, Cagla
    Södertörn University, School of Social Sciences, Political Science.
    Re-conceptualising competitive victimhood in reconciliation processes: the case of Northern Ireland2023In: Peacebuilding, ISSN 2164-7259, E-ISSN 2164-7267, Vol. 11, no 1, p. 45-61Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    The literature on competitive victimhood (CV) tends be guided by a dichotomous interpretation based on a crude-binary distinction between CV and inclusive/common victimhood, with the former referring to conflict and the latter to reconciliation. For a fine-grained interpretation of CV, this paper aims to show that actors' use of victimhood narratives can be understood through a richer conceptualization of CV. Observing that actors tend to use victimhood narratives with varying intensity of competitiveness, I propose a CV typology to illustrate narrative variation in conflict-to-peace transition. The typology is developed in a two-staged process, firstly, by analytically distinguishing five categories of CV and, secondly, by putting these categories into practice in the case of Northern Ireland through an analysis of party manifestos and personal interviews with local actors conducted in Belfast in 2018. The empirical results show that the typology is helpful for capturing the transitions of competitiveness in intergroup reconciliation.

  • 2.
    Mannergren Selimovic, Johanna
    Swedish Institute of International Affairs, Sweden.
    Film Review: We women warriors (Tejiendo Sabiduría)2014In: Peacebuilding, ISSN 2164-7259, E-ISSN 2164-7267, Vol. 2, no 3, p. 358-359Article, book review (Other academic)
  • 3.
    Mannergren Selimovic, Johanna
    Swedish Institute of International Affairs, Sweden.
    Gendered silences in post-conflict societies: a typology2020In: Peacebuilding, ISSN 2164-7259, E-ISSN 2164-7267, Vol. 8, no 1, p. 1-15Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    This article offers new theoretical insights into the relationship between silence, gender and agency. Bridging feminist research and critical peace research, the article considers the gendered practices of making and breaking silence in the aftermath of war and armed conflict. A typology is proposed along the axes of (a) disabling and enabling silences, and (b) social remembering and forgetting. Drawing on a number of illustrative cases, the typology is used to identify and categorise modes and functions of gendered silence, and show how oxymoronic fluctuations between silence and speech play out in the everyday. Silence can be employed for subordination and erasure, but can also be a strategy for coping with a precarious everyday, a form of tacit communication of ambiguity as well as a claim-making strategy. Unpacking the gendered dimensions of silence reveals power dynamics with deep implications for societies transitioning from war.

  • 4.
    Mannergren Selimovic, Johanna
    Swedish Institute of International Affairs, Sweden.
    Making peace, making memory: peacebuilding and politics of remembrance at memorials of mass atrocities2013In: Peacebuilding, ISSN 2164-7259, E-ISSN 2164-7267, Vol. 1, no 3, p. 334-348Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Peacebuilding in post-conflict societies increasingly encompasses memorialisation and practices of remembrance. Memorials that commemorate incidents of mass atrocity have been claimed as spaces for intervention by outside actors, and international support has often been decisive for their creation. While external involvement is driven by a desire for solid statements about the violent past, it is increasingly recognised that memorials are on the contrary sites for the ongoing production of meaning in the present; sites used both for mourning and for making politics. This article interrogates the productive encounter between external actors' globalised template for remembering and desire, and local processes of remembrance. The argument is illustrated by cases studies of the Srebrenica-Potočari Memorial in Bosnia and Herzegovina, and the Kigali Genocide Memorial Centre in Rwanda.

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