Reading List

Race, Colonialism, and Nuclear Weapons

  1. Abraham, I. (2018) ‘Decolonizing arms control: the Asian African Legal Consultative Committee and the legality of nuclear testing, 1960–64’, Asian Journal of Political Science, 26: 3, pp. 314-330. DOI: 10.1080/02185377.2018.1485588.

  2. Ahmed, S. (1999) ‘Pakistan’s Nuclear Weapon Program’, International Security, 23(4).

  3. Allman, J. (2008) ‘Nuclear Imperialism and the Pan-African Struggle for Peace and Freedom: Ghana, 1959–1962’, Souls, 10: 2, pp. 83-102, DOI: 10.1080/10999940802115419

  4. Appadorai, A. (1955) ‘The Bandung Conference’, India Quarterly,11: 3, pp. 207-235 https://www.jstor.org/stable/45068035.

  5. Armstrong, E. (2016), ‘Before Bandung: The Anti-Imperialist Women’s Movement in Asia and the Women’s International Democratic Federation’, Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society 41:2, 305-331. https://doi.org/10.1086/682921

  6. Assie-Lumumba, N. T. (2015). ‘Behind and beyond Bandung: historical and forward-looking reflections on south-south cooperation’ Bandung: Journal of the Global South, 2: 11. https://doi.org/10.1186/s40728-014-0011-5

  7. Behnke, A. (2013) NATO’s Security Discourse After the Cold War: Representing the West. London: Routledge

  8. Berger, M. (2014). ‘After the Third World? History, Destiny and the Fate of Third Worldism’ Third World Quarterly, 25:1: p. 9-39

  9. Biswas, S. (2001) ‘‘Nuclear Apartheid’ as Political Position: Race as a Postcolonial Resource?’, Alternatives, 26(4), pp. 485-522. doi: 10.1177/030437540102600406.

  10. Biswas, S. (2007) ‘Empire and Global Public Intellectuals: Reading Edward Said as an International Relations Theorist’, Millennium, 36(1), pp. 117-133. doi: 10.1177/03058298070360010801.

  11. Biswas, S. (2014) Nuclear Desire: Power and the Postcolonial Nuclear Order. Minneapolis, U.S.A: University of Minnesota Press.

  12. Biswas, S. (2014b) ‘Whose Nuclear Order? A Postcolonial Critique of an Enlightenment Project’.  Nuclear desire: power and the postcolonial nuclear order. Minneapolis, MN: University of Minnesota Press, 2 2 pp 75-108.

  13. Booth, K. (1999) ‘Nuclearism, Human Rights and Constructions of Security: Part I’, International Journal of Human Rights, 3:2, pp. 1-24.

  14. Borrie, J. (2014) ‘Humanitarian Reframing of Nuclear Weapons and the Logic of a Ban’, International Affairs, 90:3, pp. 625-646.

  15. Campbell, D. (1992) Writing Security: United States Foreign Policy and the Politics of Identity. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.

  16. Chakma, B. (2009) Pakistan’s Nuclear Weapons. London: Routledge.

  17. Chari, P. R. (1983). ‘Non-Alignment and the Nuclear Threat’ India Quarterly, 39: 2, 1983, pp. 159–72, http://www.jstor.org/stable/45071820

  18. Christiansen, P. E., and Plesch, D. (2010) ‘Disarmament Education and Epistemic Communities: A Weapons of Mass Destruction-Free Zone in the Middle East.’

  19. Cohn, C. (1987) ‘Sex and Death in the Rational World of Defense Intellectuals’, Signs, 12(4), pp. 687-718.

  20. Enloe, C. (1989) ‘Gender makes The World Go Around’, in: Enloe, C., Ed., Bananas, Beaches and Bases: Making Feminist Sense of International Politics, Pandora Press, London, 1-18.

  21. Erästö, T. (2019) ‘The Lack of Disarmament in the Middle East: A Thorn in the Side of the NPT. (2019).

  22. Falk, R. and Lifton, R. (1991) ‘Indefensible Weapons: The Political and Psychological Case Against Nuclearism.’ New York: Basic Books.

  23. Garland Mahler, A. (2015) ‘The Global South in the Belly of the Beast: Viewing African American Civil Rights through a Tricontinental Lens.’ Latin American Research Review, 50: 1, pp. 95–116

  24. Gusterson, H. (1996) Nuclear Rites: A Weapons Laboratory at the End of the Cold War. London University of California Press.

  25. Gusterson, H. (1999) ‘Nuclear Weapons and the Other in the Western Imagination’, Cultural Anthropology, 14(1), pp. 111-143.

  26. Gusterson, H. (2004) People of the bomb: portraits of America’s nuclear complex. Minneapolis, Minn: University of Minnesota Press.

  27. Hecht, G. (2006). ‘Nuclear Ontologies’, Constellations, 13:3, pp. 320-331.

  28. Hernández R. and Hosek, J. (2022) ‘‘Tricontinentalism’: The Construction of Global Political Alliances,’ in R. Joseph Parrot and Mark Lawrence (eds.) The Tricontinental Revolution. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press.

  29. Hongoh, J. (2016) ‘The Asian-African Conference (Bandung) and Pan-Africanism: the challenge of reconciling continental solidarity with national sovereignty’, Australian Journal of International Affairs, 70:4, 374-390, DOI: 10.1080/10357718.2016.1168773

  30. Hoodbhoy, P. (1994) ‘Nuclear Issues Between India and Pakistan: Myths and Realities ‘Occasional Paper No,18, Stimson Centre Publications. Available at: https://www.stimson.org/wp-content/files/file-attachments/occasionalpaper18_1.pdf

  31. Hoodbhoy, P. (2012) ‘Confronting the Bomb: Pakistani and Indian Scientists Speak Out.’ Karachi, Oxford University Press.

  32. Intondi, V. (2014) ‘African-American Against the Bomb: Nuclear Weapons, Colonialism and the Black Freedom Movement.’ Stanford: Stanford University Press.

  33. Intondi, V. (2019) ‘The Dream of Bandung and the UN Treaty on the Prohibition of Nuclear Weapons,’ Critical Studies on Security, 7:1, 83-86, DOI: 10.1080/21624887.2018.1468129

  34. Jacobs, R. (2013) ‘Nuclear Conquistadors: Military Colonialism in Nuclear Test Site Selection during the Cold War’, Asian Journal of Peacebuilding, 1:2.

  35. Khan, F. H. (2012) Eating Grass: The Making of the Pakistani Bomb. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press.

  36. Lavoy, P. R. (2000) ‘Security in South Asia’, in Wiencek, W.M.C.a.D.G. (ed.) Asian Security Handbook. New York: Armonk,  p. 349.

  37. Lee, C. (2005) ‘Conference Report: ‘Bandung and beyond’: Rethinking Afro-Asian Connections during the Twentieth Century’, African Affairs, 104; 417,

  38. Lee, M., and Nacht, M. (2020) ‘Challenges to the nuclear non-proliferation treaty.’ Strategic Studies Quarterly 14, no. 3: 95-120.

  39. Mathur, R. (2018) ‘Postcolonial perspectives on weapons control’, Asian Journal of Political Science, 26:3, pp. 293-296.

  40. Mian, Z (2014) ‘Nuclear programs in India and Pakistan.’ AIP Conference Proceedings 9 May 2014; 1596 (1): 164–170. https://doi.org/10.1063/1.4876466

  41. Muppidi, H. (2005) ‘Colonial and Postcolonial Global Governance’, in Robert Duvall and Michael Barnett (eds.) Power in Global Governance (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press), pp. 273-93.

  42. Namboodiri, P. K. S (1983) ‘Nonalignment and Disarmament’, Strategic Analysis, 6:12, pp. 747-752, DOI: 10.1080/09700168309426978

  43. Perkovich, G. (2008) ‘Pakistan’s nuclear future: worries beyond war.’ Carlisle Barracks, PA: Strategic Studies Institute, U.S. Army War College.

  44. Persaud, R. (2016) ‘The Racial Dynamic in International Relations: Some Thoughts on the Pan-African Antecedents of Bandung’, in Meanings of Bandung: Postcolonial Order and Decolonial Visions, Quỳnh N. Phạm and Robbie Shilliam (eds.). London: Rowman & Littlefield.

  45. Pham, Q. and Shilliam, R. (2016) ‘Reviving Bandung’ in Meanings of Bandung: Postcolonial Order and Decolonial Visions, Quỳnh N. Phạm and Robbie Shilliam (eds.). London: Rowman & Littlefield.

  46. Plesch, D. (2016) ‘The South and disarmament at the UN’, Third World Quarterly, 37:7, pp. 1203-1218

  47. Potter, W. and Mukhatzhanova, G. (2011) ‘Nuclear Politics and the Non-Aligned Movement: Principles vs Pragmatism,’ Adelphi Paper 51 (247).

  48. Pretorius, J. and Sauer T. (2022) ‘When is it legitimate to abandon the NPT? Withdrawal as a political tool to move nuclear disarmament forward.’ Contemporary Security Policy43, no. 1:161-185.

  49. Rabah, J. (2010) ‘Palestine and the Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty.’ Palestine-Israel Journal of Politics, Economics, and Culture 16, no. 3/4: 30.

  50. Ritchie, N. (2019) ‘A hegemonic nuclear order: Understanding the Ban Treaty and the power politics of nuclear weapons.’ Contemporary Security Policy 40, no. 4:409-434.

  51. Ritchie, N. (2022) ‘A contestation of nuclear ontologies: resisting nuclearism and reimagining the politics of nuclear disarmament’. International Relations 0(0). https://doi.org/10.1177/00471178221122959.

  52. Ritchie, N. and Egeland, K. (2018) ‘The diplomacy of resistance: power, hegemony and nuclear disarmament’, Global Change, Peace & Security, 30: 2, 121-141, DOI: 10.1080/14781158.2018.1467393

  53. Said, E. (2001) ‘Orientalism: Western Conceptions of the Orient’. London: Penguin Books.

  54. Said, E. W. (1978) ‘Orientalism.’  New York: Vintage Books

  55. Salik, N. (2009) ‘The Genesis of South Asian Nuclear Deterrence: Pakistan’s Perspective.’ Oxford University Press.

  56. Sidhu, W. P. S. and  Gupta, S. (1993) ‘Nuclear factor becomes intrinsic part of strategic equation in the subcontinent ‘,  Available at: https://www.indiatoday.in/magazine/cover-story/story/19930430-nuclear-factor-becomes-intrinsic-part-of-strategic-equation-in-the-subcontinent-810920-1993-04-29

  57. Slavin, B. (2020)  ‘Five Reasons Why Us ‘Maximum Pressure’ on Iran Has Backfired.’ Atlantic Council. https://www.atlanticcouncil.org/blogs/iransource/five-reasons-why-us-maximum-pressure-on-iran-has-backfired/

  58. Smith, C. (1984) ‘Disarmament, Peace Movements and the Third World’, Third World Quarterly 6: 4, pp. 892–910. http://www.jstor.org/stable/3991801.

  59. Special edition of Third World Quarterly on ‘Reshaping Justice – International Law and the Third World in 2006 (https://www.tandfonline.com/toc/ctwq20/27/5)

  60. Special edition of Third World Quarterly on ‘Third World Approaches to International Law (TWAIL)’ in 2016 (https://www.tandfonline.com/toc/ctwq20/37/11)

  61. Steinbach, J. (2011) ‘Comparing Israel’s and Iran’s Nuclear Programs.’ The Washington Report on Middle East Affairs 30, no. 5: 34-36.

  62. Vaughan, T. (2013) ‘Asian Fury: Gender, Orientalism and the Indo-Pakistani Nuclear ‘Threat’ In US Foreign Policy Discourse, 1998 – 2009’, p. 36.

  63. Vitalis, R. (2015) ‘White World Order, Black Power Politics: The Birth of American International Relations.’ Ithaca: Cornell University Press.

  64. Young, R. (2005) ‘Postcolonialism: From Bandung to the Tricontinental’, Historian, 5, pp. 12-21. http://tricontinentale.net/wordpress/wp-content/uploads/2015/06/historein5-young.pdf


Feminism and the Nuclear World

  1. Acheson, R. (2018) ‘A Feminist Critique of the Atomic Bomb’, Heinrich-Böll-Stiftung. Available at: https://www.boell.de/en/2018/10/12/feminist-critique-atomic-bomb

  2. Acheson, R. (2022) ‘Notes on Intersectionality and Nuclear Weapons’, Program on Science and Global Security Working Paper, Princeton University. Available at:  https://sgs.princeton.edu/sites/default/files/2022-06/acheson-2022.pdf

  3. Adams, L. (2019) ‘The Human Cost of Nuclear Weapons is Not only a Feminine Concern’, Bulletin of Atomic Scientists. Available at: https://thebulletin.org/2019/11/the-human-cost-of-nuclear-weapons-is-not-only-a-feminine-concern/#post-heading

  4. Alexis-Martin, B. (2018) ‘Saving Face: Death, Necropolitics and the Hiroshima Maidens’, Death and the Maiden, Available at: https://deadmaidens.com/2018/03/27/saving-face-death-necropolitics-and-the-hiroshima-maidens/

  5. Alexis-Martin, B. and Davies T. (2017) ‘Towards Nuclear Geography: Zones, Bodies, and Communities’, Geography Compass 11 (9). Available at: https://doi.org/10.1111/gec3.12325

  6. Ali, M. S. (no date) ‘Decolonizing Anti-Nuclearism and Thinking Peace’, India-Seminar. Available at: https://www.india-seminar.com/2022/755/755-07%20MISRIA%20SHAIK%20ALI.htm

  7. Barker, H. M. (2007) ‘From Analysis to Action: Efforts to Address the Nuclear Legacy in the Marshall Islands’, in Johnston, ed. Half Lives and Half Truths: Confronting the Radioactive Legacies of the Cold War, School for Advanced Studies.

  8. Barker, H. M. (2004) ‘Alienation from the Land: The Rongelap Experience’, Chapter 5 in Bravo for the Marshallese: Regaining Control in a Post-Nuclear, Post-Colonial World, Thomson Wadsworth.

  9. Barker, H. M. (2004) ‘Ethnography and a Marshallese Narrative of History’, Chapter 4 in Bravo for the Marshallese: Regaining Control in a Post-Nuclear, Post-Colonial World, Thomson Wadsworth.

  10. Bartlett, A. (2011) Feminist Protest and Maternity at Pine Gap Women’s Peace Gap, 1983, Women’s Studies International Forum, 34 (1): 31-38.

  11. Biswas, S. (2023) ‘Taking Back the Narrative’, Press the Button Podcast. Ploughshares Fund. Available at:  https://pressthebutton.libsyn.com/taking-back-the-narrative

  12. Borrie, J. et al (2016) ‘Gender, Development and Nuclear Weapons: Shared Goals, Shared Concerns’, International Law and Policy Institute/United Nations Institute for Disarmament Research. Available at: https://unidir.org/sites/default/files/publication/pdfs//gender-development-and-nuclear-weapons-en-659.pdf

  13. Brown, K. (2013) ‘The City Plutonium Built’ and ‘Work and the Women Left Holding Plutonium’, Chapters 5 and 6 in Plutopia: Nuclear Families, Atomic Cities and the Great Soviet and American Plutonium Disasters, Oxford University Press.

  14. Brown, L. R. and Considine L. (2022) ‘Examining “Gender-Sensitive” Approaches to Nuclear Weapons Policy’, International Affairs 98 (4): 1249-1266. Available at: https://doi.org/10.1093/ia/iiac114

  15. Cho, Y. (2015) ‘Nuclear Diffusion’, Amerasia Journal, 41 (3): 1-24.

  16. Choi, S. (2020) ‘Redressing International Problems: North Korean Nuclear Politics’, Review of International Studies 46 (3): 337-349.

  17. Choi, S. and Eschle, C. (2022) ‘Rethinking Global Nuclear Politics, Rethinking Feminism’, International Affairs 98 (4): 1129-1147. Available at: https://doi.org/10.1093/ia/iiac118

  18. Cohn, C. (1987) ‘Sex and Death in the Rational World of Defense Intellectuals’, Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society 12 (4): 687-718. Available at: https://www.jstor.org/stable/3174209, also freely available several places online, including here: file:///C:/Users/hgs00106/Downloads/eScholarship%20UC%20item%2083k4763m.pdf

  19. Considine, L. (2022) ‘Rethinking the Beginning of the ‘Nuclear Age’ through Telling Feminist Nuclear Stories’, Z Friedens und Konflforsch. Available at: https://doi.org/10.1007/s42597-022-00082-8

  20. Cresswell, T. (1996) ‘Heretical Geographies III: Putting Women in their Place: Greenham Common’ Chapter 5 in In Place/Out of Place: Geography, Ideology and Transgression, Minnesota University Press.

  21. Culley, M. R., and Holly L. Angelique (2003) ‘Women’s Gendered Experiences as Long-Term Three Mile Island Activists’, Gender and Society 17 (3): 445–461.

  22. Das, R. (2007) ‘Broadening the Security Paradigm: Indian Women, Anti-Nuclear Activism and Visions of a Sustainable Future’, Women’s Studies International Forum 30 (1): 1-15.

  23. Das, R. (2010) ‘Colonial Legacies, Post-Colonial (In)Securities, and Gender(ed) Representations in South Asia’s Nuclear Policies’, Social Identities 16 (6): 717-740.

  24. de Ishtar, Z. (1994) ‘Fire in the Water: Marshall Islands’, in Daughters of the Pacific, Spinifex.

  25. Dimmen, A. G. (2014) ‘Gendered Impacts: The Humanitarian Impact of Nuclear Weapons from a Gender Perspective’, UNIDIR and ILPI. Available at: https://unidir.org/sites/default/files/publication/pdfs/gendered-impacts-en-620.pdf

  26. Douthwaite, J. (2022) ‘“Is Radioactive Iodine Present Equally in the Cream on Milk as in the Milk Itself?” Lonely Sources and the Gendered History of Cold War Britain’, Gender & History 34 (3): 827-837.

  27. Egeland, K. and Hebatalla T. (2023) ‘Experts, Activists, and Girl Bosses of the Nuclear Apocalypse: Feminisms in Security Discourse’, Z Friedens und Konflforsch. Available at: https://doi.org/10.1007/s42597-023-00100-3

  28. Eschle, C. (2016) ‘Faslane Peace Camp and the Political Economy of the Everyday’, Globalizations 13 (6): 912-914.

  29. Eschle, C. (2017) ‘Beyond Greenham Woman? Gender Identities and Anti-Nuclear Activism in Peace Camps’, International Feminist Journal of Politics 19 (4): 471-490.

  30. Frain, S. C. (2017) ‘Women’s Resistance in the Marianas Archipelago: A US Colonial Homefront and Militarized Frontline’, Feminist Formations 291 (1): 97-135.

  31. Freeman, L. A.  (2019) This Atom Bomb in Me, Redwood Press.

  32. Freeman, L. A. (2015) ‘Brahms and Bombs on the Atomic Frontier’ and ‘At Work in the Atomic Beehive’, Chapters 2 and 3 in Longing for the Bomb: Oak Ridge and Atomic Nostalgia, University of North Carolina Press.

  33. Fuller, R. et al (2021) ‘Finding Feminism in Nuclear Policy’, Centre for Feminist Foreign Policy. Available at: https://media.carnegie.org/filer_public/0b/ca/0bcac9a0-78f7-46f6-b25a-76ec107dc6f4/findingfeminisminnuclearpolicy.pdf

  34. Greater Than (2019) ‘Nuclear Threat Professionals Reimagine the Field’, NSquare. Available at: https://nsquare.org/2019/12/20/greater-than/

  35. Gusterson, H. (1996) ‘Bodies and Machines’, Chapter 5 in Nuclear Rites, A Weapons Laboratory at the End of the Cold War, University of California Press.

  36. Gusterson, H. (1996) ‘Secrecy’, especially the section entitled ‘The Nuclear Family’ – Chapter 4 in Nuclear Rites: A Weapons Laboratory at the End of the Cold War, University of California Press.

  37. Gusterson, H. (2004) ‘Becoming a Weapons Scientist’, Chapter 1 in People of the Bomb: Portraits of America’s Nuclear Complex, University of Minnesota Press. An earlier version is available at: https://simson.net/ref/1992/Becoming_a_weapons_scientist.pdf

  38. Gusterson, H. (2004) ‘Hiroshima, the Gulf War, and the Disappearing Body’, Chapter 4 in People of the Bomb: Portraits of America’s Nuclear Complex, University of Minnesota Press.

  39. Guttierez, Bernice and Jeanne (no date) ‘Intergenerational Impact’, ICAN. Available at:  https://vimeo.com/719001023/525fd8c647?embedded=true&source=video_title&owner=3412491

  40. Haastrup, T. et al (2020) ‘Feminism, Power and Nuclear Weapons: A Critical Eye on the P5’, Centre for Feminist Foreign Policy. Available at: https://helda.helsinki.fi/bitstream/handle/10138/326257/Feminism_Power_and_Nuclear_Weapons_An_Eye_on_the_P5.pdf?sequence=1

  41. Hales, P. B. (1997) ‘Workers’ and ‘Others’, Chapters 6 and 7 in Atomic Spaces: Living on the Manhattan Project, University of Illinois Press.

  42. Harwood, G. H. (2001), ‘Peace Activist Women during the 1980s in the US: Motherhood, Motivation and Movement’, Journal of the Association for Research on Mothering, 3 (2): 80-87.

  43. Hecht, G. (2014) ‘A History of Invisibility’, Chapter 6 in Being Nuclear, Africans and the Global Uranium Trade, MIT Press.

  44. Hirshberg, L. (2022) ‘Introduction’, especially pp.1-35, in Suburban Empire: Cold War Militarization in the US Pacific, University of California Press. Available at: https://content.ucpress.edu/title/9780520289161/9780520289161_intro.pdf

  45. Hogue, R. H. (2021) ‘Nuclear Normalizing and Kathy Jetñil-Kijiner’s “Dome Poem”’, Amerasia Journal 47 (2): 208-229.

  46. Hogue, R. H. and Maurer, A. (2022) ‘Pacific Women’s Anti-Nuclear Poetry: Centring Indigenous Knowledges’, International Affairs 98 (4): 1267–1288. Available at: https://doi.org/10.1093/ia/iiac120, or at: https://www.academia.edu/82635412/Pacific_womens_anti_nuclear_poetry_centring_Indigenous_knowledges

  47. Hong, C. (2020) ‘Possessive Investment in Ruin: The Target, the Proving Ground and the US War Machine in the Nuclear Pacific’, Chapter 4 in A Violent Peace: Race, US Militarism and Cultures of Democratization in Cold War Asia and the Pacific, Stanford University Press.

  48. Jacobs, R. A. (2022) ‘Falling Apart Inside’, chapter 3 in Nuclear Bodies: The Global Hibakusha, Yale University Press.

  49. Jacobs, R. A. (2022) ‘Hypocenter’, Chapter 1 in Nuclear Bodies: The Global Hibakusha, Yale University Press (2022). Available at: https://www.google.co.uk/books/edition/_/fZldEAAAQBAJ?hl=en&gbpv=1&pg=PP1

  50. Johnston, B. R. (2007) ‘“More like Us than Mice”: Radiation Experiments with Indigenous Peoples’ in Barbara Rose Johnston (ed.), Half Lives and Half Truths: Confronting the Radioactive Legacies of the Cold War, School for Advanced Studies

  51. Khanmalek, T. and Heidi Andrea Restrepo Rhodes (2020) ‘A Decolonial Feminist Epistemology of the Bed: A Compendium Incomplete of Sick and Disabled Queer Brown Femme Bodies of Knowledge’, Frontiers: A Journal of Women Studies 41 (1): 35-58.

  52. Kimura, A. H. (2016) ‘“Moms with Radiation Brain”: Gendered Food Policing in the Name of Science’, Chapter 1 in Radiation Brain Moms and Citizen Scientists: The Gender Politics of Food Contamination after Fukushima, Duke University Press. Ebook chapter available at: https://doi.org/10.2307/j.ctv11317hs.7

  53. Kimura, A. H. (2016) Radiation Brain Moms and Citizen Scientists: The Gender Politics of Food Contamination after Fukushima, Duke University Press.

  54. Korda, M. (2019) ‘Let’s Get Rid of the National Security “Expert”’, Inkstick. Available at: https://inkstickmedia.com/lets-get-rid-of-the-national-security-expert/

  55. Krasniewicz, L. (1992) ‘Circle for Survival’, Chapter 5 in Nuclear Summer: The Clash of Communities at the Seneca Women’s Peace Encampment, Cornell University Press.

  56. Kuletz, V. (1998) ‘Cultural Politics’ and ‘Aboriginal Homeland’, Chapters 6 and 8 in The Tainted Desert: Environmental and Social Ruin in the American West, Routledge.

  57. Laware, M. (2004) ‘Circling the Missiles and Staining Them Red: Feminist Rhetorical Invention and Strategies of Resistance at the Women’s Peace Camp at Greenham Common’, NWSA Journal 16 (3): 18-41

  58. Lichtman, S. A. (2006) ’Do-It-Yourself Security: Safety, Gender, and the Home Fallout Shelter in Cold War America’, Journal of Design History 19 (1): 39–55.

  59. Mackay, F. (2023) ‘“You Can’t Kill the Spirit” (But You Can Try): Gendered Contestations and Contradictions at Menwith Hill Women’s Peace Camp’, in Catherine Eschle and Alison Bartlett (eds) Feminism and Protest Camps: Entanglements, Critiques and Re-Imaginings, Bristol University Press.

  60. Mangioni, T. L. (2022) ‘The Ocean is our Mat’, e-flux Architecture. Available at: https://www.e-flux.com/architecture/half-life/507122/the-ocean-is-our-mat/

  61. Masco, J. (2008) ‘“Survival Is Your Business”: Engineering Ruins and Affect in Nuclear America’, Cultural Anthropology, vol. 23, no. 2,pp. 361–98.

  62. Maurer, A. (2018) ‘Nukes and Nudes: Counter-Hegemonic Identities in the Nuclearized Pacific’, French Studies 72 (3): 394-411.

  63. May, E. T. (2008) Homeward Bound: American Families in the Cold War Era, Revised edition. New York: Basic Books.

  64. McEnaney, L. (2000). Civil Defense Begins at Home: Militarization Meets Everyday Life in the Fifties, Princeton University Press

  65. Monaghan, T. (2007) ‘Shifting the Gaze from Hysterical Mothers to “Deadly Dads”: Spectacle and the Anti-Nuclear Movement’, Review of International Studies 33 (4): 637-654.

  66. Mulvihill, M. (2021) ‘Purple Haze: The Psychedelic Sound of Nuclear Deterrence’, Inkstick. Music and Nuclear Silences, Duke University Press. Available at: https://eprints.ncl.ac.uk/272992

  67. Nader, L. and Gusterson, H. (2007), ‘Nuclear Legacies: Arrogance, Secrecy, Ignorance, Lies, Silence, Suffering, Action’, in Barbara Rose Johnston (ed.), Half Lives and Half Truths: Confronting the Radioactive Legacies of the Cold War, School for Advanced Studies.

  68. Northcutt, S. (1999) ‘Women and the Bomb: Domestication of the Atomic Bomb in the United States’, International Social Science Review 74 (3-4): 129-139. Available at: https://www.jstor.org/stable/41887009

  69. Odawara, R. (2020) ‘Anti-Nuclear Movement and “Motherhood” in Post-War Japan’: A Feminist Perspective, DEP: Deportate, Esuli, Profughe 41-42: 54-63. Available at: https://www.unive.it/pag/fileadmin/user_upload/dipartimenti/DSLCC/documenti/DEP/numeri/n41-42/08_Odawara.pdf

  70. Olson, M. (2011) ‘Atomic Radiation is More Harmful to Women’, Nuclear Monitor 736. Available at: https://www.wiseinternational.org/nuclear-monitor/736/atomic-radiation-more-harmful-women

  71. Olson, M. (2019) ‘Disproportionate Impact of Radiation and Radiation Regulation’, Interdisciplinary Science Reviews 44 (2): 131-139.

  72. Roseneil, S. (2000) ‘Common Living’, Chapter 5 in Common Women, Uncommon Practices: The Queer Feminisms of Greenham, Cassell.

  73. Rosengren, E. (2022) , ‘Gendering Sweden’s Nuclear Renunciation: A Historical Analysis’,  International Affairs 98 (4): 1231-1248. Available at: https://doi.org/10.1093/ia/iiac113

  74. Runyan, A. S. (2018) ‘Disposable Waste, Lands and Bodies under Canada’s Gendered Nuclear Colonialism’, International Feminist Journal of Politics 20 (1): 24-38.

  75. Runyan, A. S. (2022) ‘Indigenous Women’s Resistances at the Start and End of the Nuclear Fuel Chain, International Affairs 98 (4): 1149–1167

  76. Schwartz, J. (2021) ‘Precarious Harmonies’ Chapter 2 in Radiation Sounds: Marshallese Music and Nuclear Silences, Duke University Press.

  77. Schwartz, J. (2021) ‘Radioactive Citizenship: Voices of a Nation’, Chapter 1 in Radiation Sounds: Marshallese Music and Nuclear Silences, Duke University Press.

  78. Sreekumar, A. (2022) ‘Feminism and Gandhi: Imagining Alternatives Beyond Indian Nuclearism’, International Affairs 98 (4): 1189-1209.

  79. Swerdlow, A. (1993) Women Strike for Peace: Traditional Motherhood and Radical Politics in the 1960s, University of Chicago Press.

  80. Taha, H. (2022) ‘Gender, Visualisation and Popular Culture in Egypt’, International Affairs 89 (4): 1169-1187.

  81. Teaiwa, T. K. (1994) ‘bikinis and other s/pacific n/oceans’, The Contemporary Pacific 6 (1): 87-109. Available here: https://www.jstor.org/stable/23701591, reprinted as Chapter 9 in Sweat and Salt Tears: Selected Writings, University of Hawaii Press (2021), also available several places online, including here: https://core.ac.uk/download/pdf/5102189.pdf

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