Catalogues images of graffiti in Israel and Palestinian territories. It shows how graffiti represents the political pulse of the community, and with interviews, shows marginal voices responding to the wall separating the two regions. Based on field research conducted by the author in 2008, the book consists of a careful examination of graffiti written on both the Palestinian and Israeli sides of the Israel-built "separation wall"; and interviews with college students on both sides about the graffiti. This shows how different sides of the conflict view the conflict itself and details the various ways that graffiti can represent political strife.
1. The Wall; 2. Graffiti as a Non-Violent Response to the Wall; 3. Street Art and Political Graffiti; 4. Visual and Social Transformations: Fluid Messages and Ambiguous Aesthetics in Street Art; 5. Anonymous Product and Invisible Process in Grassroots Communication; 6. National Identity and Sovereign Politics; 7. Conclusion: Historical Context Applied to the Political Graffiti on the West Bank Wall; 8. Photographic Archiving of Graffiti; 9. Bethlehem and Hebrew Universities; 10. Monster Theme with Restrictions of Movement and Pictures of the Wall.