Intimate Partner Sexual Violence: A Multidisciplinary Guide to Improving Services and Support for Survivors of Rape and Abuseby Louise McOrmond-Plummer, Patricia Lynn Easteal and Jennifer Yates Levy-Peck Jessica Kingsley Publishers
- Pub Date:
- Pbk 338 pages
- AU$58.99 NZ$60.00
With contributions from leading experts on IPSV, Intimate Partner Sexual Violence is a comprehensive guide to the subject that bridges the gap between research and practice. Multidisciplinary and international in approach, the book covers key issues salient to all professionals – the impact of IPSV, reproductive coercion, the physical and psychological indicators, possible consequences of taking a case to court, and best practice service responses. One section also addresses the risks and needs of IPSV victims in different contexts, such as those in same-sex or teenage relationships, immigrant victims, and those living in rural areas or in prison.
This is an authoritative resource for all professionals who work with IPSV victims including counselors, social workers, refuge workers, victim advocates, mental health professionals, pastoral workers, lawyers, police, and health practitioners.
Acknowledgements. Foreword. Raquel Kennedy Bergen, St. Joseph’s University, Pennsylvania, USA. Part 1: Introduction and Overview. 1. Introduction: The Necessity of Appropriate Service-Response to Intimate Partner Sexual Violence. Louise McOrmond-Plummer, Director, Pandora’s Project (www.pandys.org), New South Wales, Australia, Patricia Easteal, Professor of Law, University of Canberra, Australia, and Jennifer Y. Levy-Peck, Program Management Specialist, Washington Coalition of Sexual Assault Programs, USA. 2. Preventing Secondary Wounding By Misconception: What Professionals Really Need to Know About Intimate Partner Sexual Violence. Louise McOrmond-Plummer. 3. Considering the Differences: Intimate Partner Sexual Violence in Sexual Assault and Domestic Violence Discourse. Louise McOrmond-Plummer. Part 2: How Serious is IPSV? 4. Fatality and Health Risks Associated with Intimate Partner Sexual Violence. Jocelyn Anderson, Jessica Draughon and Jacquelyn Campbell, Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing, Maryland, USA. 5. Separation/Divorce Sexual Assault. Walter S. DeKeseredy, Professor of Criminology, University of Ontario Institute of Technology, Canada. 6. Reproductive Coercion. Emma Williamson, Research Fellow, Centre for Gender and Violence Research, University of Bristol, UK. Part 3: IPSV and Best Practice Service Response. 7. Counseling and Advocacy Perspectives on Intimate Partner Sexual Violence. Isabelle Kerr, Manager, Rape Crisis Centre, Glasgow, Scotland. 8. The Role of the Advocate in Addressing Intimate Partner Sexual Violence, Jennifer Y. Levy-Peck. 9. Real Not Rare - Cross-Training for Sexual Assault and Domestic Violence Workers to Understand, Recognize, and Respond to Intimate Partner Sexual Violence, Di Macleod, Director, Gold Coast Centre Against Sexual Violence Inc., Brisbane Area, Australia. 10. Forming and Facilitating Support Groups for Survivors of Intimate Partner Sexual Violence. Jennifer Y. Levy-Peck. 11. “Invisible” Intimate Partner Sexual Violence: Prevention and Intervention Challenges. Debra Parkinson and Susie Reid, Women’s Health Goulburn North East, Australia. 12. Medical Indicators and Responses to Intimate Partner Sexual Violence. Charlotte Palmer, General Practitioner, Australian Central Territory and Vanita Parekh, Director, Clinical Forensic Medical Services, The Canberra Hospital and Health Services, Australian National University. 13. Counseling Specific to the Survivor of Intimate Partner Sexual Violence. Elizabeth Layton, Counselor and Tutor, Institute of Natural Healing, Dudley, UK. 14. Responding to Christian Survivors of Intimate Partner Sexual Violence. Barbara Roberts, Pastoral Care Ministry, Mount Vernon Baptist Church, USA. 15. Law Enforcement Response to Intimate Partner Sexual Violence. Mike Davis, Sergeant, Vancouver Police Department, Washington, USA. 16. Forensic Medical Assessment in Intimate Partner Sexual Violence. Vanita Parekh, Clinical Forensic Medical Services, The Canberra Hospital and Health Services, Australian National University and Angela Williams, Victorian Institute of Forensic Medicine, Victoria, Australia. 17. Advice for Criminal Justice Staff and/or Advocates to Aid Intimate Partner Sexual Violence Survivors. Patricia Easteal, Professor of Law, University of Canberra, Australia. 18. Intimate Partner Sexual Violence and the Courts. Lynn Hecht Schafran, Director, National Judicial Education Program, Legal Momentum, New York, USA. Part 4: Reaching and Assisting Different Populations. 19. Cross-Cultural Perspectives on Intimate Partner Sexual Violence. Marianne Winters, Executive Director, Safe Passage, Massachusetts, USA and Isabel Morgan, Senior Community Advisor, Mount Holyoke College, Massachusetts, USA. 20. Immigrant Women and Intimate Partner Sexual Violence. Bushra Sabri, Postdoctoral Fellow, Johns Hopkins University, Maryland, USA, Veronica Barcelona de Mendoza, Tulane University, Louisiana, USA and Jacqueline C. Campbell, Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing, Maryland, USA. 21. Sexual Assault in Intimate Same-Sex Relationships. Janice Ristock, Women's and Gender Studies Program, University of Manitoba, Canada. 22. Issues Faced by Intimate Partner Sexual Violence Survivors in Rural Areas. Debra Parkinson and Claire Zara, Women’s Health Goulburn North East, Australia. 23. Addressing Intimate Partner Sexual Violence in Teenage Relationships. Jennifer Y. Levy-Peck. 24. Effective Approaches to Helping Intimate Partner Sexual Violence Survivors in Prison. Debbie Kilroy, Sisters Inside, Queensland, Australia. Part 5: Conclusion. 25. Conclusion: Bringing It All Together. Jennifer Y. Levy-Peck, Patricia Easteal, Louise McOrmond-Plummer. Index.
Patricia Easteal, AM, PhD is a Law Professor at the University of Canberra, Australia. She is an academic, author and advocate who was named the Australian Capital Territory Australian of the Year in 2010. She has published 14 books and well over 130 academic journal articles with a primary focus on access to justice for women. She is currently completing a book with a colleague in the UK looking at violence against women, society and the law.
Jennifer Y. Levy-Peck, PhD, is a Clinical Psychologist working for a statewide sexual assault coalition in Washington, USA, providing training and developing resources on Intimate Partner Sexual Violence (IPSV). She has worked with trauma survivors and in program development for the past 30 years, including co-founding a domestic violence program. She is the author of an IPSV support group manual and a book, Healing The Harm Done: A Parent's Guide to Helping Your Child Overcome the Effects of Sexual Abuse. She provides training for national audiences on IPSV and related topics.