Reference list from principles of nonviolence

This is a the reference list for a series on principles of nonviolence. The ten principles are listed here.

American Peace Test (n.d.). APT nonviolence trainers manual Retrieved 23 August 2000, from http://dfong.com/nonviol/nonviol.html

Atkinson, L., Indermaur, D., & Blagg, H. (1998). From dating violence to domestic violence: Putting a spoke in the wheel of the cycle of violence Retrieved 15 March 2001, from http://www.aic.gov.au/media_library/conferences/partnership/atkinson.pdf

Avery, M., Auvine, B., Streibel, B., & Weiss, L. (1981). Building united judgment: A handbook for consensus decision making. Wisconsin: The Centre for Conflict Resolution.

Beck, S. (1991). Nonviolent action handbook Retrieved 30 May 2001, from http://san.beck.org/NAH1-Nonviolence.html

Bond, D. (1994). Nonviolent direct action and the diffusion of power. In P. Wehr, H. Burgess & G. Burgess (Eds.), Justice without violence. Boulder: Lynne Rienner Publishers.

Boulding, K. (1999). Nonviolence and power in the twentieth century. In S. Zunes, L. Kurtz & S. Asher (Eds.), Nonviolent social movements: A geographical perspective (pp. xii, 330). Malden, USA: Blackwell.

Bruyn, S. (1979). Social theory of nonviolent action: A framework for research in creative conflict. In S. Bruyn & P. Rayman (Eds.), Nonviolent action and social change. New York: Irvington Publishers.

Burgess, G., & Burgess, H. (1994). Justice without violence: Theoretical foundations. In P. Wehr, H. Burgess & G. Burgess (Eds.), Justice without violence. Boulder: Lynne Rienner Publishers.

Burrowes, R. (1994). Nonviolence as a way of life, Nonviolence Today.

Burrowes, R. (1995a). Nonviolence and the inner voice, Nonviolence Today.

Burrowes, R. (1995b). Nonviolent intervention in interpersonal conflict, Nonviolence Today.

Burton, J. (1997). Violence explained. Manchester: Manchester University Press.

Clark, H. (1998). More power than we know. Nonviolence Today(58), 10-11.

Corvo, K. (1997). Community-based youth violence prevention: A framework for planners and funders. Youth & Society, 28(3), 291-316.

Cumming, A. (1985). How nonviolence works. Dunedin: Nonviolent Action Network in Aotearoa.

Cunningham, S. (2000). What we teach about when we teach about violence, The HFG Review (Vol. 4).

Curle, A. (1995). Another way: Positive response to contemporary violence. Oxford: Jon Carpenter.

Day, D. (1933). For the Truly Poor. Commonweal, 17, 544-545.

Day, D. (1960). The Neglected. In E. Pike (Ed.), Who is My Neighbor. Greenwich: Seabury Press.

Day, D. (1961). Poverty and Destitution. Dissent, 8, 233-240.

Day, D. (1963). Loaves and Fishes. San Francisco: Harper and Row.

Environment Centre of Western Australia (n.d.). Direct action Retrieved 13 September 2000, from http://www.ecwa.asn.au/info/nonviole.html [No longer available]

Feminism and Nonviolence Study Group (1983). Piecing it together: Feminism and nonviolence. Westward Ho, UK: Feminism and Nonviolence Study Group.

Freire, P. (1973). Pedagogy of the oppressed. New York: Seabury.

Freire, P. (1998). The adult literacy process as cultural action for freedom. Harvard Educational Review, 68(4480-498).

Freire, P., & Freire, A. M. A. (1994). Pedagogy of hope: Reliving “Pedagogy of the oppressed”. New York: Continuum.

Galtung, J. (1990). Cultural violence. Journal of Peace Research, 27(3), 291-305.

Gandhi, M. (1940). An autobiography or The story of my experiments with Truth (M. Desai, Trans.). Ahmedabad, India: Navajivan Publishing House.

Gandhi, M. (1951). Satyagraha: Non-violent resistance (B. Kumarappa, Trans.). Ahmedabad, India: Navajivan Publishing House.

Gandhi, M. (1958). All men are brothers: Life and thoughts of Mahatma Gandhi as told in his own words. Paris: UNESCO/Melbourne University Press.

Gandhi, M. (1971). The writings of Gandhi: A selection (R. Duncan, Trans.). London: Fontana/Collins.

Gandhi, M. (1986). The moral and political writings of Mahatma Gandhi (R. Iyer, Trans. Vol. 2). Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Gandhi, M. (1987). The moral and political writings of Mahatma Gandhi (R. Iyer, Trans. Vol. 3). Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Garver, N., & Reitan, E. (1995). Nonviolence and community: Reflections on the Alternatives to Violence Project. Wallingford, USA: Pendle Hill Publications.

Halstead, B. (1992). Young people as victims of violence. Hobart: National Clearinghouse for Youth Studies.

Harlow, E. (1996). Gender, violence and social work organizations. In B. Fawcett, B. Featherstone, J. Hearn & C. Toft (Eds.), Violence and gender relations: Theories and interventions. London: Sage.

Hedemann, E. (1981). Nonviolence. In E. Hedemann (Ed.), War Resisters League organizer’s manual. New York: War Resisters League.

Illich, I. (1973). Deschooling society. Harmondsworth: Penguin.

Illich, I. (1977a). Disabling professions. In I. Illich, I. Zola, J. McKnight, J. Caplan & H. Shaiken (Eds.), Disabling professions (pp. 127). London: M. Boyars.

Illich, I. (1977b). Limits to medicine: Medical nemesis: The expropriation of health ([New ] ed.). Harmondsworth: Penguin.

Illich, I. (1980). Shadow-work. Cape Town: University of Cape Town.

Illich, I. (1983). Gender. London: M. Boyars.

Illich, I., & Buckman, P. (1973). Education without schools. London: Souvenir Press.

Illich, I., & Lister, I. (1976). After deschooling, what? London: Writers and Readers Publishing Cooperative.

Indermaur, D., Atkinson, L., & Blagg, H. (1998). Working with adolescents to prevent domestic violence: Rural town model. Canberra: National Crime Prevention.

Jones, P. (1999). Nonviolence and relationships. Nonviolence Today(63), 10-11.

King, M. L. (1958). Stride toward freedom: The Montgomery story. New York: Harper and Row.

King, M. L. (1963). Strength to love. Glasgow: Collins.

King, M. L. (1967). Where do we go from here: Chaos or community? New York: Harper and Row.

Martin, B. (1997). Critique of violent rationales, Nonviolence Today.

McAllister, P. (Ed.). (1982). Reweaving the web of life: Feminism and nonviolence. Philadelphia: New Society Publishers.

McReynolds, D. (1998a). Philosophy of nonviolence. Part 1 Retrieved 14 June 2002, from http://www.nonviolence.org/commentary/messages/2133.htm [No longer available]

McReynolds, D. (1998b). Philosophy of nonviolence. Part 2: The inevitability of conflict Retrieved 14 June 2002, from http://www.avrusta.nu/Reynolds.pdf

McReynolds, D. (1998c). Philosophy of nonviolence. Part 3: The injustice of the struggle for justice Retrieved 14 June 2002, from http://www.avrusta.nu/Reynolds.pdf

McReynolds, D. (1999). Philosophy of nonviolence. Part 6: The basic rules of nonviolence Retrieved 14 June 2002, from http://www.avrusta.nu/Reynolds.pdf

McReynolds, D. (2001). Rules? Which rules? And whose? Retrieved 18 June 2002, from http://www.avrusta.nu/Reynolds.pdf

Meyerding, J. (1982). Reclaiming nonviolence: Some thoughts for feminist womyn who used to be nonviolent, and vice versa. In P. McAllister (Ed.), Reweaving the web of life: Feminism and nonviolence. Philadelphia: New Society Publishers.

Moses, G. (1997). Revolution of conscience: Martin Luther King, Jr., and the philosophy of nonviolence. New York: The Guilford Press.

Moyer, B. (1995). Response to sexual oppression, Nonviolence Today.

Moyer, B. (1999a). Creating peaceful relationships and social activism. In B. Moyer (Ed.), Creating peaceful relationships in a dominator culture. San Francisco: Social Movement Empowerment Project.

Moyer, B. (Ed.). (1999b). Creating peaceful relationships in a dominator culture. San Francisco: Social Movement Empowerment Project.

Ochre, G., & Burrowes, R. (1995). Principles of the Australian Nonviolence Network, Nonviolence Today.

Ritchie, H. (2001). Gandhian thought as general theory for social work practice. Unpublished Masters of Social Work, The University of Iowa, Iowa.

Rocky Mountain Alliance (1999). Principles of nonviolence Retrieved 23 August 2000, from http://www.seasonnv-rma.org/prinplnv.htm [No longer available]

Roodkowsky, M. (1979). Feminism, peace, and power. In S. Bruyn & P. Rayman (Eds.), Nonviolent action and social change. New York: Irvington Publishers.

Ryan, H. (1996). Critique of nonviolent politics: From Mahatma Gandhi to the anti-nuclear movement Retrieved 30 August 2000, from https://www.uow.edu.au/~bmartin/pubs/peace/02Ryan.pdf

Ryan, H. (1997). Nonviolence as a political philosophy Retrieved 23 August 2000, from http://www.lbbs.org/Bulletins/Pnon.htm. [No longer available, but a similar paper is available from http://www.hartford-hwp.com/archives/27d/002.html]

Schumacher, E. (1973). Small is beautiful: A study of economics as if people mattered. London: Blond and Briggs.

Sercombe, H. (1997). The youth work contract: Professionalism and ethics. Youth Studies Australia, 16(4), 17-21.

Sercombe, H. (2003). Reflections on youth violence. Youth Studies Australia, 22(2), 25-30.

Sharma, S. (1989). Gandhian development: An exploration of the conceptual, structural, and valuational linkages. Journal of International and Comparative Social Welfare, 5, 62-75.

Sharp, G. (1973a). The politics of nonviolent action. Boston: Porter Sargent Publishers.

Sharp, G. (1973b). The politics of nonviolent action:  Power and struggle (Vol. 1). Boston: Porter Sargent Publishers.

Sharp, G. (1973c). The politics of nonviolent action:  The methods of nonviolent action (Vol. 2). Boston: Porter Sargent Publishers.

Sharp, G. (1973d). The politics of nonviolent action: The dynamics of nonviolent action (Vol. 3). Boston: Porter Sargent Publishers.

Starhawk (1990). Truth or dare: Encounters with power, authority, and mystery. San Francisco: HarperSanFrancisco.

Starhawk (2001). Quebec City: Beyond violence and nonviolence Retrieved 13 August 2001, from http://pdf.resistrnc.org/Beyond%20Violence%20and%20Nonviolence.pdf

Starhawk (2002). Making nonviolence work Retrieved 29 May 2002, from http://www.occupylv.org/making-nonviolence-work-starhawk

Tasmanian Wilderness Society (1982). Franklin River blockade handbook. Melbourne: Tasmanian Wilderness Society.

Terry, S. (1979). The consensus decision-making process. In P. Woodrow, S. Terry, B. Lakey, S. Parker & C. Moore (Eds.), Building social change communities. Philadelphia: Movement for a New Society.

Walz, T. (1986). Organisational behaviour and nonviolent management: A Gandhian analysis. Gandhi Marg, 83, 756-767.

Walz, T., & Canda, E. (1988). Gross national consumption in the United States: Implications for Third World development. International Journal of Sociology, 25(3-4), 165-175.

Walz, T., & Correia, A. (1989). Material simplicity and non-violence: A study of the relationship. In V. Kool (Ed.), Perspectives on Non-Violence. New York: Springer Press.

Walz, T., & Ritchie, H. (2000). Gandhian principles in social work practice: Ethics revisited. Social Work, 45(3), 213-222.

Walz, T., Sharma, S., & Birnbaum, C. (1990). Gandhian thought as a theory base for social work. Champaign-Urbana, Iowa: University of Illinois.

Warnock, D. (1981). Feminism. In E. Hedemann (Ed.), War Resisters League organizer’s manual. New York: War Resisters League.

White, M. (1999a). Soulforce background Retrieved 17 June 2002, from http://www.archives.soulforce.org/1998/01/01/soulforce-background/

White, M. (1999b). Step 1: Experience the suffering Retrieved 17 June 2002, from http://www.archives.soulforce.org/1998/01/01/4-step-journey-step-1/

White, M. (1999c). Step 2: Identify the cause of suffering Retrieved 17 June 2002, from http://www.archives.soulforce.org/1998/01/01/4-step-journey-step-2/

White, M. (1999d). Step 4: Help end the cause of suffering Retrieved 17 June 2002, from http://www.soulforce.org/main/step4.shtml [No longer available]

White, M. (1999e). Take the five Soulforce vows or promises Retrieved 17 June 2002, from http://www.archives.soulforce.org/1998/01/01/take-the-five-soulforce-vows-or-promises/

White, R., Underwood, R., & Omelczuk, S. (1991). Victims of violence: The view from the youth services. Australian and New Zealand Journal of Criminology, 24(1), 25-39.

Woehrle, L. (1993). Feminist debates about nonviolence. In V. Kool (Ed.), Nonviolence: Social and psychological issues. Lanham: University Press of America.

Woodrow, P., Terry, S., Lakey, B., Parker, S., & Moore, C. (Eds.). (1979). Building social change communities. Philadelphia: Movement for a New Society.

Zunes, S., Kurtz, L. R., & Asher, S. B. (Eds.). (1999). Nonviolent social movements: A geographical perspective. Malden: Blackwell.

About Graeme Stuart

Lecturer (Family Action Centre, Newcastle Uni), blogger (Sustaining Community), environmentalist, Alternatives to Violence Project facilitator, father. Passionate about families, community development, peace & sustainability.
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