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  • 1.
    Anctil Avoine, Priscyll
    Department of Political Science, Lund University, Sweden, (SWE).
    Corps et émotions dans la réincorporation des farianas en Colombie2022In: Penser le monde autrement: perspectives féministes en relations internationales / [ed] Maïka Sondarjee, Montreal: Les Presses de l'Université de Montréal (PUM) , 2022, p. 233-240Chapter in book (Refereed)
  • 2.
    Anctil Avoine, Priscyll
    Department of Political Science, Lund University, Sweden, (SWE).
    Insurgent peace research: affects, friendship and feminism as methods2022In: Conflict, Security and Development, ISSN 1467-8802, E-ISSN 1478-1174, Vol. 22, no 5, p. 435-455Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Affect and friendship change the way we think about research (epistemology) and conduct research (methodology). This article accounts for affect and friendship as feminist methods in peace research. It argues that affective feminist conversations, practices and actions through friendship can drastically modify how we think about peace. Based on fieldwork conducted in Colombia (2019 and 2022) with female ex-guerrilleras from the Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia – People’s Army (Farc-ep), it (1) draws upon the concepts of camaradería and being insurgent proposed by the women of the Farc-ep to (2) trace how affect and friendship can change the way we do peace research. Ultimately, the article proposes four aspects for the adoption of friendship as a method in peace research by: 1) deconstructing the linearity in peace research methods; 2) multiplying data collection’s methods; 3) including affects throughout the whole research process and 4) advocating for an insurgent peace research that vindicates long-term ‘transversal politics’ and translocal coalition-building.

  • 3.
    Anctil Avoine, Priscyll
    Université du Québec à Montréal, Québec, Canada, (CAN).
    L'entre-deux mondes: Corps, émotions et militance dnas la réincorporation des farianas dans le nord-est de la Colombie2022Doctoral thesis, monograph (Other academic)
  • 4.
    Anctil Avoine, Priscyll
    Swedish Defence University, Department of War Studies, Joint Warfare Division.
    Liminal Bodies and Spaces: Farianas’ Gendered Contestations in Northeast Colombia2024In: Geopolitics, ISSN 1465-0045, E-ISSN 1557-3028, p. 1-35Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    This article is a narration about the contradictory feelings of occupying a space of transition between carrying a gun, and building ‘a new life’, as women ex-guerrillera, in the context of the post-peace agreement in Colombia. It draws upon two ethnographic fieldworks conducted in the northeastern region of Colombia in 2019 and 2022. It analyses the political, spatio-temporal, and embodied dynamics of their reincorporation, drawing on two key concepts that speak to this feeling of occupying a space ‘in-between’ war and ‘civilian society’: liminality and borderlands. The article mobilises liminality as an analytical and empirical tool to delve into those dynamics and show the gendered contestations that precisely arise from this ‘in-betweenness’ that eludes dichotomous analyses of war and peace.

  • 5.
    Anctil Avoine, Priscyll
    Department of Political Science, Lund University, Sweden, (SWE).
    ¿Un feminismo à la fariana? El continuum de la militancia en el posacuerdo de paz en Colombia2023In: Colombia Internacional, ISSN 0121-5612, E-ISSN 1900-6004, no 115, p. 139-173Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Objective/context: In this article, I propose the concept of continuum of militancy to analyze the transformation of the political struggles of former FARC-EP women guerrilleras in the post-peace agreement, with a particular emphasis on the country’s northeastern region. Based on their narratives, I inquire about the transformation from armed struggle to feminist combat, as well as the tensions and challenges that arise in this path. Methodology: I focus on three particular methods: the feminist fieldwork diary, biographical interviews, and participant observations in two fieldworks conducted in 2019 and 2022 in northeastern Colombia. Conclusions: The article confirms the need to understand post-peace agreement militancy as a continuum between armed struggle and different feminist, women, and gender combats. It also demonstrates the importance of analyzing the militancy of the ex-guerrilleras of the FARC-EP, starting from the insurgent identity. Finally, it concludes that insurgent feminism, despite the political tensions it entails, is a practical example of this continuum of militancy. Originality: The article has three main contributions: it theorizes the conceptual elements of the continuum of militancy; it brings knowledge about the construction of insurgent feminism in northeastern Colombia; and it contributes to the understanding of the political tensions surrounding the transformation of armed struggles into nonviolent feminist actions.

  • 6.
    Anctil Avoine, Priscyll
    et al.
    Department of Political Science, Lund University, Sweden, (SWE), .
    Boutron, Camille
    The French Military School Strategic Research Institute (IRSEM), Paris, France, (FRA).
    L’épistémologie féministe à l’épreuve d’un objet surinvesti. Enquêter auprès des femmes ex-combattantes dans le « post-accord de paix » colombien2021In: Annales de Géographie, ISSN 0003-4010, E-ISSN 1777-5884, Vol. 742, no 6, p. 20-46Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    This article aims at questioning the uses of feminist epistemologies and methodologies in the context of a fieldwork project conducted in Colombia on the return to civilian life of female combatants. While the topic "female combatants" tends to be the object of an academic over-investment, contributing to its depoliticization, the Authors discuss the various approaches, tools and methods produced by feminist epistemology that can be mobilized in order to avoid the reproduction of power relationships that can be established between researchers and participants, but also the competition between the researchers themselves. The article begins by analyzing the various factors that have contributed to the making of "female combatants" as an over-studied subject. It then describes the fieldwork that inspired our discussion and examines more particularly the challenges raised by a concrete application of feminist epistemology during the fieldwork. Third, it articulates proposals to develop feminist epistemology beyond gender issues by rethinking the multiple manners of organizing the different spatio-temporalities of the research process and the concrete connection with the territories of investigation.

  • 7.
    Coenga-Oliveira, Danielle
    et al.
    Département de science politique, Université du Québec à Montréal, (CAN).
    Anctil Avoine, Priscyll
    Department of Political Science, Lund University, Sweden, (SWE).
    Féminismes et science politique : un couple (im)possible ?2023In: Politique et Sociétés, ISSN 1203-9438, Vol. 42, no 1, p. 3-14Article in journal (Refereed)
  • 8.
    Dijkema, Claske
    et al.
    Department of Social Work, Bern University of Applied Sciences, Bern, Switzerland.
    Anctil Avoine, Priscyll
    Swedish Defence University, Department of War Studies. Department of War Studies, Swedish Defence University, Stockholm, Sweden.
    Koopman, Sara
    School of Peace and Conflict Studies, Kent State University, Kent, Ohio, USA.
    Making Space for Peace in Contexts of ‘Non-war’ Violence: Challenging War-Peace Binaries Through Feminist, Spatio-Temporal, and Decolonial Approaches2024In: Geopolitics, ISSN 1465-0045, E-ISSN 1557-3028, p. 1-27Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Peace is often represented as a matter of time, as a political state that happens after war. This special issue contests this linear and binary view by giving an account of being and thinking between the boundaries of peace and war. It challenges mainstream ideas, political discourses, and collective imaginaries about the location of violence, peace, and peacebuilding. It does so by providing empirical and theoretical arguments as to why Peace and Conflict Studies and Geographies of Peace should widen their scope of empirical sites to include contexts of non-war violence, such as military urbanism, counterterrorism, police violence, migration, environmental struggles, and continued everyday violence and peacebuilding in different locations such as Bosnia-Herzegovina, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, Kenya, Lebanon, and Northern Ireland. To do so, the special issue presents four theoretical lines of inquiry: 1) spatiality; 2) temporality; 3) feminist phenomenology and; 4) decolonial thought. Collectively, the articles make a strong case, epistemologically, theoretically, and methodologically, about peace as a complex embodied experience that should be analysed in time and space. The special issue concludes by calling for ‘making space for peace’ through in-betweenness, care, and non-violent resistance.

  • 9.
    Martín de Almagro, María
    et al.
    University of Ghent, Ghent, Belgium, (BEL).
    Anctil Avoine, Priscyll
    Swedish Defence University, Department of War Studies, Joint Warfare Division.
    Miranda Montero, Yira
    Fundación Lüvo & Enkelé, Colombia, (COL).
    Singing truth to power: Transformative (gender) justice, musical spatialities and creative performance in periods of transition from violence2024In: Security Dialogue, ISSN 0967-0106, E-ISSN 1460-3640Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Feminist security studies have demonstrated that transitional justice processes worldwide have largely fallen short in providing actual transformative justice for women and that many gendered war experiences remain largely unaccounted for. Through an activist-academic collaboration and mobilizing feminist scholarship on war, embodiment and emotions together with literature on transitional justice and the arts, this article argues that women’s collective artistic resistance can foster deeper cultural and structural changes in transitional justice settings. By delving into the case of the women’s music collective Enkelé in Colombia, the article examines the creative possibilities afforded by music and choreography to document and testify to an enduring culture of violence and their role in probing the effectiveness of post–peace agreement transitional justice. We contend that paying attention to musical performances is key because these can express new visions of justice that are not constrained by the limits of what is possible and feasible in formal transitional justice mechanisms and can offer corporeal connectivity able to bring together communities fractured by war and armed conflict and to give visibility to knowledges and practices of memory and healing of marginalized communities.

  • 10.
    Mouton, Gauthier
    et al.
    Département de science politique, Université du Québec à Montréal, (CAN).
    Anctil Avoine, Priscyll
    Department of Political Science, Lund University, Sweden, (SWE).
    Grammaire bienveillante et rhétorique de combat: stratégies discursives des dirigeantes en Islande, en Nouvelle-Zélande et à Taïwan durant la pandémie de COVID-192022In: Lien social et politiques, ISSN 1204-3206, no 88, p. 237-257Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    The health crisis caused by the spread of COVID-19 has normalized the “war” rhetoric as an argumentative strategy for many politicians. However, the mass media has conveyed particular rhetoric for women leaders: their responses to COVID-19 were seen as more preventive, effective, and cooperation-oriented. Thus, since the onset of the pandemic, do the discourses of women leaders counter the myths that associate autonomy, rationality, and national interest with men and masculinity? The purpose of this article is to analyze the extent to which the discourses of Tsai Ing-wen (Taiwan), Jacinda Ardern (New Zealand), and Katrín Jakobsdóttir (Iceland) mobilize warlike analogies in the management of the COVID-19 health crisis. Following a feminist poststructuralist framework in the field of international relations and a qualitative methodology based on thematic discourse analysis, the article demonstrates that women leaders mobilize discourses more oriented towards mutual assistance, care, and gender relations than towards war, except the Taiwanese leader who, without adopting a belligerent discourse, insists on the “combative” model of her government.

  • 11.
    Pagé, Geneviève
    et al.
    Département de science politique, Université du Québec à Montréal, (CAN).
    Anctil Avoine, Priscyll
    Department of Political Science, Lund University, Sweden, (SWE).
    Intersectionnalité, idées queers et nationalisme: les féminismes québécois entre tensions et inclusions2023In: Bulletin d'histoire politique, ISSN 1201-0421, Vol. 30, no 3, p. 113-129Article in journal (Refereed)
1 - 11 of 11
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