1. David Goldblatt, from an interview on ITV London, 2 April 1986. Goldblatt is a white photographer living in South Africa who has spent many years trying to depict on film the evils of racism.
2. Robert Pring-Mill, quoted in Ernesto Cardenal, Love in Practice: The Gospel in Solentiname (London: Search, 1977), p. 37. However, in an unpublished manuscript presented to the National Faculty Seminar on Congregational Education in February 1987, Thomas F. Green argues that justice and injustice are not “opposites,” since friendship cannot admit injustice and remain friendship, yet it also cannot be based on justice. Therefore “in knowing injustice it does not follow that we know justice.”
3. Barrington Moore Jr., Injustice: The Social Bases of Obedience and Revolt (New York: Macmillan, 1978).
4. Joel Feinberg, “Noncomparative Justice,” in Justice: Selected Readings, ed. Joel Feinberg and Hyman Gross (Belmont, Calif.: Wadsworth, 1977), p. 55.
5. A. D. Woozley, “Injustice,” in Studies in Ethics, American Philosophical Quarterly Monograph Series 7, 1973. The only sustained analysis that I know of is Barrington Moore, Injustice.
6. Quoted in Charles Avila, Peasant Theology (Bangkok, Thailand: World Student Christian Federation, Asia Region, 1976), p. 13
7. Ibid., p. 14.
8. Donna Schaper, “The Movement of Suffering,” in Spinning a Sacred Yarn: Women Speak from the Pulpit, editor not named (New York: Pilgrim, 1982), p. 194.
9. Cf. Dorothée Solle, The Strength of the Weak: Toward a Christian Feminist Identity (Philadelphia: Westminster, 1984), p. 99.
10. Nelson Mandela, No Easy Walk to Freedom (London: Heinemann, 1965), p. 130.