Bufacchi, Vittorio (2005) Two Concepts of Violence. Political Studies Review 3(2): 193-204. Article assessing two ways of understanding violence, as either an act of coercion or as a violation, based on narrower or broader theorizations respectively.

Campbell, David and Michael Dillon (eds.) (1993) The Political Subject of Violence. University of Manchester Press. An edited volume about the inevitability of violence embedded within modern forms of subjectivity.

Dombrowski, Daniel A. “Which lives are grievable?” In: Roland Faber, Michael Halewood, Deena Lin (eds.) Butler on Whitehead: On the Occasion. Langham, Maryland: Lexington Books. An article addressing the questions of when and which lives are grievable by tracing grievability through the moral constitution of the subject.

Varman, R., Skålén, P., Belk, R.W. et al. (2021) Normative Violence in Domestic Service: A Study of Exploitation, Status, and Grievability. Journal of Business Ethics 171: 645–665. The article investigates the lives of Indian domestic service workers, arguing that consumption associated with class, caste, and patriarchy helps to produce an order in which these workers become ungrievable.

Wells, Karen. Melancholic memorialization: the ethical demands of grievable lives. In: Tolia-Kelly, Divya and Gillian Rose (eds.) Visuality/Materiality: Images, Objects and Practices. Chapter about material culture of memorialization, focusing on culture of memory surrounding victims of fascism at the close of the Second World War.