Policy Press

Landscapes of Hate

Tracing Spaces, Relations and Responses

Edited by Edward Hall, John Clayton and Catherine Donovan

Published

Sep 28, 2022

Page count

272 pages

Series

Spaces and Practices of Justice

ISBN

978-1529215175

Dimensions

234 x 156 mm

Imprint

Bristol University Press

Published

Sep 28, 2022

Page count

272 pages

Series

Spaces and Practices of Justice

ISBN

978-1529215199

Dimensions

Imprint

Bristol University Press
Landscapes of Hate

Providing a much-needed perspective on exclusion and discrimination, this book offers a distinct geographical approach to the topic of hate studies.

Of interest to academics and students of human geography, criminology, sociology and beyond, the book highlights enduring, diverse and uneven experiences of hate in contemporary society. The collection explores the intersecting experiences of those targeted on the basis of assumed and historically marginalised identities.

It illustrates the role of specific spaces and places in shaping hate, why space matters for how hate is encountered and the importance of space in challenging cultures of hate. This analysis of who is able to use or abuse space offers a novel insight into discourses of hate and lived experiences of victimisation.

Edward Hall is Reader in Human Geography at University of Dundee.

John Clayton is Senior Lecturer in Human Geography at Northumbria University.

Catherine Donovan is Professor of Sociology at Durham University.

Introducing landscapes of hate - Edward Hall, John Clayton and Catherine Donovan

Examining the contours of hate: a critical hate studies analysis - Zoë James and Katie McBride

Hiding the harm? An argument against misogyny hate crime - Fiona Vera-Gray and Bianca Fileborn

Constructing Britain’s hated landscapes: The linguistic and ideological construction of Toxteth - Alice Butler-Warke

Negotiating landscapes of (un)safety: atmospheres and ambivalence in female students’ everyday geographies - Matthew Durey, Nicola Roberts and Catherine Donovan

Becoming visible, becoming vulnerable? Bodies, material spaces and affective economies of hate - John Clayton, Catherine Donovan and Stephen Macdonald

The role of space and place in learning disabled people’s experiences of disablist violence - Ellen Daly and Olivia Smith

Hostility, hate and humiliation: Disability hate crime on UK public transport - David Wilkin

Safe spaces or space of control? Racial tensions at Predominantly White Institutions - Denise Goerisch

‘It’s not hate to …[say] that gay sex leads to hell’: Contesting hate, reiterating heteronormativities - Kath Browne and Catherine Jean Nash

Speaking back and seeing beyond the landscapes of hate - Rick Bowler and Amina Razak

Rethinking responses to hate: towards a socio-ecological approach - Edward Hall 

Afterword: Spatialising hate: relational, intersectional, and emotional approaches - Peter Hopkins