Co-production of ‘Afterwards’: Survivance in Toll Bar

  • Lucy EasthopeEmail author


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.


  1. Convery, I., Mort, M., Baxter, J., & Bailey, C. (2008). Animal Disease and Human Trauma. Hampshire: Palgrave Macmillan.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Deeming, H. (2008). Increasing Resilience to Storm-Surge Flooding: Risks, Trusts and Social Networks. Doctoral book, Lancaster University.Google Scholar
  3. Doncaster Metropolitan Borough Council (DMBC). (2008). Neighbourhood Management Team Data—Notes (Unpublished).Google Scholar
  4. 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
  5. Erikson, K. (1976). Everything in Its Path. London: Simon & Schuster.Google Scholar
  6. Haraway, D. (1988). Situated Knowledges: The Science Question in Feminism and the Privilege of the Partial Perspective. Feminist Studies, 14(3), 575–599.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Hills, A. (1998). Seduced by Recovery: The Consequences of Misunderstanding Disaster. Journal of Contingencies and Crisis Management, 6(3), 162–170.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. Neal, D. (1997). Reconsidering the Phases of Disaster. International Journal of Mass Emergencies and Disaster, 15(2), 239–264.Google Scholar
  9. Solnit, R. (2009). A Paradise Built in Hell. New York: Viking.Google Scholar
  10. University of Nebraska Press. (2010). Survivance—Narratives of Native Presence. Available at,673960.aspx as at April 1, 2010.

Copyright information

© The Author(s) 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Recovery adviser and researcherDoncasterUK

Personalised recommendations