Article published in:
Narrative Inquiry
Vol. 24:2 (2014) ► pp. 181199
Adelswärd, V
(1997) Berättelser från Älgpassen [Tales from a Moose-Stand]. In L.C. Hydén & M. Hydén (Eds.), Att studera berättelser [Studying Narratives] (pp. 198–235). Stockholm: Liber.Google Scholar
Agustín, L.M
(2007) Sex at the margins: Migration, labour markets and the rescue industry. London: Zed.Google Scholar
Auburn, T., Drake, S., & Willig, C
(1995) ‘You punched him, didn’t you?’: Versions of violence in accusatory interviews. Discourse & Society, 6(3), 353–386. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Åkerström, M., Burcar, V., & Wästerfors, D
(2011) Balancing contradictory identities - Performing masculinity in victim narratives. Sociological Perspectives, 54(1), 103–124. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Åkerström, M., & Sahlin, I
(2001) Inledning [Introduction]. In M. Åkerström & I. Sahlin (Eds.), Det motspänstiga offret [The reluctant victim] (pp. 7–24). Lund: Studentlitteratur.Google Scholar
Amsterdam, A.G., & Bruner, J
(2000) Minding the law. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Andersson, K
(2008) Constructing young masculinity: A case study of heroic discourse on violence. Discourse & Society, 19(2), 139–161. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Andrijasevic, R
(2010) Migration, agency and citizenship in sex trafficking. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Atkinson, J.M., & Drew, P
(1979) Order in court: The organization of verbal interaction in judicial settings. London: Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Balch, A., & Geddes, A
(2011) Opportunity from crisis? Organisational responses to human trafficking in the UK. The British Journal of Politics and International Relations, 13(1), 26–41. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bamberg, M
(2007) Introductory remarks. In M. Bamberg (Ed.), Narrative – State of the art (pp. 1–5). Amsterdam: John Benjamins Publishing Company. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Becker, T., & Quasthoff, U.M
(2005) Introduction: Different dimensions in the field of narrative interaction. In U.M. Quasthoff & T. Becker (Eds.), Narrative interaction (pp. 1–10). Philadelphia: John Benjamins Publishing Company. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Bowker, G.C., & Star, S.L
(1999) Sorting things out: Classification and its consequences. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.Google Scholar
Brooks, P
(1996) The law as narrative and rhetoric. In P. Brooks & P. Gewirtz (Eds.), Law’s stories: Narrative and rhetoric in the law (pp. 14–22). New Haven, CN: Yale University Press.Google Scholar
Brunovskis, A., & Surtees, R
(2012) Out of sight? Approaches and challenges in the identification of trafficked persons. Fafo-report 2012:28.Google Scholar
Börjesson, M
(2003) Diskurser och konstruktioner: En sorts metodbok [Discourses and constructions: A kind of methodbook]. Lund: Studentlitteratur.Google Scholar
Chapkis, W
(2003) Trafficking, migration, and the law: Protecting innocents, punishing immigrants. Gender & Society, 17(6), 923–937. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Conley, J.M., & O’Barr, W.M
(2005) Just words: Law, language and power. (2nd ed.). Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
Christie, N
(2001) Det idealiska offret [The ideal victim]. In M. Åkerström & I. Sahlin (Eds.), Det motspänstiga offret [The reluctant victim] (pp. 46–60). Lund: Studentlitteratur.Google Scholar
Davis, J.E
(2005) Victim narratives and victim selves: False memory syndrome and the power of accounts. Social Problems, 52(4), 529–548. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Deppermann, A
(2013) Editorial: Positioning in narrative interaction. Narrative Inquiry, 23(1),1–15. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Doezema, J
(2000) Loose women or lost women? The re-emergence of the myth of white slavery in contemporary discourses of trafficking in women. Gender Issues, 18(1), 23–50. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Edwards, D
(1998) The relevant thing about her: Social identity categories in use. In S. Widdicombe & C. Antaki (Eds.), Identities in talk [electronic version] (pp. 15–33). London: Sage Publications.Google Scholar
(2006) Discourse, cognition, and social practices: The rich surface of language and social interaction. Discourse Studies, 8(1), 41–49. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Galatolo, R., & Drew, P
(2006) Narrative expansions as defensive practices in courtroom testimony. Text & Talk, 26(6), 661–698. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Georgakopoulou, A
(2007) Small stories, Interaction and identities [electronic version]. Amsterdam: John Benjamins Pub. Co. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gewirtz, P
(1996) Narrative and rhetoric in the law. In P. Brooks & P. Gewirtz (Eds.), Law’s stories: Narrative and rhetoric in the law (pp. 2–13). New Haven, Conn.: Yale University Press.Google Scholar
Gubrium, J.F., & Holstein, J.A
(1998) Narrative practice and the coherence of personal stories. The Sociological Quarterly, 39(1), 163–187. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hacking, I
(1999) The social construction of what? Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard Univ. Press.Google Scholar
Harrington, C
(2005) The politics of rescue. International Feminist Journal of Politics, 7(2), 175–206. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Harris, S
(2001) Fragmented narratives and multiple tellers: Witness and defendant accounts in trials. Discourse Studies, 3(1), 53–74. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hayes, D.F
(2007) (Not) found chained to a bed in a brothel: Conceptual, legal, and procedural failures to fulfil the promise of the trafficking victims protection act. Georgetown Immigration Law Journal, 21(3), 337–382.Google Scholar
Hill, J.H., & Zepeda, O
(1993) Mrs. Patricio’s trouble: The distribution of responsibility in an account of personal experience. In J.H. Hill & J.T. Irvine (Eds.), Responsibility and evidence in oral discourse (pp. 197–225). Cambridge: Cambridge Univ. Press.Google Scholar
Holstein, J.A., & Miller, G
(1990) Rethinking victimization: An interactional approach to victimology. Symbolic Interaction, 13(1), 103–122. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Hoyle, C., Bosworth, M., & Dempsey, M
(2011) Labelling the victims of sex trafficking: Exploring the borderland between rhetoric and reality. Social & Legal Studies, 20(3), 313–329. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kempadoo, K., Sanghera, J. & Pattanaik, B
(Eds.) (2012) Trafficking and prostitution Reconsidered: New perspectives on migration, sex work, and human rights. (2nd ed.). Boulder, CO: Paradigm Publishers.Google Scholar
Lamb, S
(1999) Introduction. In S. Lamb (Ed.), New versions of victims: Feminists struggle with the concept. New York, NY: New York University Press.Google Scholar
Lindgren, M., Pettersson, K., & Hägglund, B
(2001) Brottsoffer: Från teori till praktik [Crime victim: From theory to practice]. Stockholm: Jure CLN.Google Scholar
Munro, V.E
(2008) Of rights and rhetoric: Discourses of degradation and exploitation in the context of sex trafficking. Journal of Law and Society, 35(2), 240–264. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Mäkitalo, Å., & Säljö, R
(2002) Invisible people: Institutional reasoning and reflexivity in the production of services and “social facts” in public employment agencies. Mind, Culture, and Activity, 9(3), 160–178. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
O’Barr, W.M., & Conley, J.M
(1991) Litigant satisfaction versus legal adequacy in small claims court narratives. In D.R. Papke (ed.), Narrative and the legal discourse: A reader in story telling and the law (pp.65–89). Liverpool: Deborah Charles.Google Scholar
O’Connell Davidson, J
(2006) Will the real sex slave please stand up? Feminist Review, 831, 4–22. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2010) New slavery, old binaries: Human trafficking and the borders of ’freedom’. Global Networks, 10(2), 244–261. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Oude Breuil, B.C
(2008) ‘Precious children in a heartless worls’? The complexities of child trafficking in Mareille. Children & Society, 22(3), 223–234. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Oude Breuil, B.C., Siegel, D., van Reenen, P., Beijer, A., & Roos, L
(2011) Human trafficking revisited: Legal, enforcement and ethnographic narratives on sex trafficking to Western Europe. Trends in Organized Crime, 14(1), 30–46. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Papke, D.R
(1991) Preface. In D.R. Papke (Ed.), Narrative and the legal discourse: A reader in story telling and the law (pp.1–5). Liverpool: Deborah Charles.Google Scholar
Pomerantz, A
(1978) Attributions of responsibility: Blamings. Sociology, 12(1), 115–121. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Poretti, M., Hanson, K., Darbellay, F., & Berchtold, A
(2013) The rise and fall of icons on ‘stolen childhood’ since the adoption of the UN convention on the rights of the child. Childhood, 21(1), 22–38. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Potter, J
(1996) Representing reality: Discourse, rhetoric and social construction. London: SAGE. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Presser, L
(2004) Violent offenders, moral selves: Constructing identities and accounts in the research interview. Social Problems, 51(1), 82–101. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Riessman, C.K
(2008) Narrative methods for the human sciences. London: SAGE.Google Scholar
Schegloff, E.A
(2007) A tutorial on membership categorization. Journal of Pragmatics, 39(3), 462–482. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Scott, M.B., & Lyman, S.M
(1968) Accounts. American Sociological Review, 33(1), 46–62. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Sgarzi, J.M., & McDevitt, J
(2003) Introduction. In J.M. Sgarzi & J. McDevitt (Eds.), Victimology: A study of crime victims and their roles (pp.1–5). Upper Saddle River, NJ: Prentice HallGoogle Scholar
Shuman, A
(2006) Entitlement and empathy in personal narrative. Narrative Inquiry, 16(1), 148–155. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shuman, A., & Bohmer, C
(2004) Representing trauma: Political asylum narrative. The Journal of American Folklore, 117(466), 394–414. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Skilbrei, M-L
(2010) Taking trafficking to court. Women & Criminal Justice, 20(1-2), 40–56. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Skilbrei, M-L., & Tveit, M
(2008) Defining trafficking through empirical work: Blurred boundaries and their consequences. Gender, Technology and Development, 12(1), 9–30. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Silverman, D
(2001) The construction of ‘delicate’ objects in counselling. In M. Wetherell, S. Taylor & S.J. Yates (Eds.), Discourse theory and practice: A reader (pp. 119–137). London: Sage.Google Scholar
Srikantiah, J
(2007) Perfect victims and real survivors: The iconic victim in domestic human trafficking law. Boston University Law Review, 87(1), 157–211.Google Scholar
Stokoe, E., & Edwards, D
(2007) Story formulations in talk-in-interaction. In M. Bamberg (Ed.), Narrative – State of the art (pp. 69–79). Amsterdam: John Benjamins Publishing Company. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2008) ‘Did you have permission to smash your neighbour’s door?’ Silly questions and their answers in police-suspect interrogations. Discourse Studies, 10(1), 89–111. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Surtees, R
(2007) Listening to victims. Experiences of identification, return and assistance in South-Eastern Europe. International centre for migration policy development. Austria: Vienna.Google Scholar
(2008) Trafficked men as unwilling victims. St Anthony’s International Review (STAIR). Special Issue: The Politics of Human Trafficking, 4(1), 16–36.Google Scholar
Taylor, S
(2006) Narrative as construction and discursive resource. Narrative Inquiry, 16(1), 94–102. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Wooffitt, R
(1992) Telling tales of the unexpected: The organisation of factual discourse [electronic version]. Hemel Hempstead: Harvester Wheatsheaf.Google Scholar
Zhang, S.X
(2009) Beyond the ‘Natasha’ story – A review and critique of current research on sex trafficking. Global Crime, 10(3), 178–195. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 4 other publications

No author info given
2020.  In , Crossref logo
Choe, Hanwool
2021. The other-granted self of Korean “comfort women”. Narrative Inquiry Crossref logo
Hiitola, Johanna & Teija Hautanen
2017. Assessing violence in the family – social work, courts, and discourses. Nordic Social Work Research 7:1  pp. 30 ff. Crossref logo
Tennent, Emma
2019. ‘Do you think it’s a crime?’ Building joint understanding of victimisation in calls for help. Discourse & Society 30:6  pp. 636 ff. Crossref logo

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 10 april 2022. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.