Co-production of ‘Afterwards’: Survivance in Toll Bar
In this final chapter of Part II, I focus specifically on the ways in which the work of recovery was co-produced by a network of residents and responders. Through the lens of an exhibition that was held in the summer of 2009, I am able to illustrate the way in which my narrative of Toll Bar becomes a story of hope, regeneration and survivance.
- Cabinet Office. (2007). National Recovery Guidance. http://www.cabinetoffice.gov.uk/ukresilience/response/recovery_guidance/generic_issues/structures_processing.aspx as at August 18, 2009.
- Deeming, H. (2008). Increasing Resilience to Storm-Surge Flooding: Risks, Trusts and Social Networks. Doctoral book, Lancaster University.Google Scholar
- Doncaster Metropolitan Borough Council (DMBC). (2008). Neighbourhood Management Team Data—Notes (Unpublished).Google Scholar
- Enarson, E. (2000). We Will Make Meaning Out of This: Women’s Cultural Responses to the Red River Valley Flood. International Journal of Emergency Management, 18(1), 39–62.Google Scholar
- Erikson, K. (1976). Everything in Its Path. London: Simon & Schuster.Google Scholar
- Neal, D. (1997). Reconsidering the Phases of Disaster. International Journal of Mass Emergencies and Disaster, 15(2), 239–264.Google Scholar
- Solnit, R. (2009). A Paradise Built in Hell. New York: Viking.Google Scholar
- University of Nebraska Press. (2010). Survivance—Narratives of Native Presence. Available at http://www.nebraskapress.unl.edu/product/Survivance,673960.aspx as at April 1, 2010.