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War is not over when it's over : women speak out from the ruins of war / Ann Jones.

By: Jones, Ann, 1937-.
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookPublisher: New York : Metropolitan Books, 2010Edition: 1st ed.Description: 273 p. : ill. ; 22 cm.ISBN: 9780805091113; 0805091114.Subject(s): Women and war | War victims | Victims of violent crimes | Women -- Violence againstDDC classification: 363.34/984082 Online resources: Contributor biographical information | Publisher description | Sample text
Contents:
Introduction: war is not healthy -- C�te d'Ivoire: "Gr�ce � l'appareil" -- Liberia: "Life can change-- " -- Sierra Leone: girls -- The Democratic Republic of the Congo: rape -- Burmese refugees in Thailand: someplace else -- Iraqi refugees in Jordan, Syria, Lebanon: blown apart -- Afterword: it's not over.
Summary: In 2007, the International Rescue Committee, which brings relief to countries in the wake of war, wanted to understand what really happened to women in war zones. Answers came through the point and click of a digital camera. On behalf of the IRC, Ann Jones spent two years traveling through Africa, East Asia, and the Middle East, giving cameras to women who had no other means of telling the world what war had done to their lives.
List(s) this item appears in: Global Studies Reading List
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Item type Current location Call number Status Date due Barcode
Non-fiction Non-fiction Lancaster
363.34 JON (Browse shelf) Available LA32176000150904

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Introduction: war is not healthy -- C�te d'Ivoire: "Gr�ce � l'appareil" -- Liberia: "Life can change-- " -- Sierra Leone: girls -- The Democratic Republic of the Congo: rape -- Burmese refugees in Thailand: someplace else -- Iraqi refugees in Jordan, Syria, Lebanon: blown apart -- Afterword: it's not over.

In 2007, the International Rescue Committee, which brings relief to countries in the wake of war, wanted to understand what really happened to women in war zones. Answers came through the point and click of a digital camera. On behalf of the IRC, Ann Jones spent two years traveling through Africa, East Asia, and the Middle East, giving cameras to women who had no other means of telling the world what war had done to their lives.

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