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Dylan Addison is a doctoral candidate in Sociology. Dylan received a dual Bachelor’s degree in Statistics and Social Humanities with Emphases in Alternative Justice Processes and Critical Carceral Studies from the College Scholars Program at the University of Tennessee in 2016. They completed a Master’s in Sociology from the University of Delaware and completed their Master’s thesis entitled “Miles and Bars Between: Quasi-Carceral Liminality and Tertiary Prisonization of Prison Visitation Transportation Services” in 2018. Dylan’s doctoral dissertation is an anti-carceral feminist project that examines anti-Black racism and systemic white supremacy in the prison visitation process, how predominately white rural prison towns function as sundown towns, and how the carceral state works to control, co-opt, recuperate, and dismantle Black abolitionist organizations that challenge its legitimacy. Their dissertation draws on the findings from an ethnographic study they conducted in collaboration with a Black anti-carceral feminist organization. Dylan’s research has been generously funded by the Clara Mayo Grant from the Society for the Psychological Study of Social Issues (SPSSI), and the Department of Sociology and Criminal Justice at the University of Delaware. Dylan teaches Introduction to Law and Society and Sociology of Law at the undergraduate level, and has worked most recently as a research assistant consultant on a project investigating the use of excessive and racially disproportionate punitive discipline in public schools for the California Attorney General’s Office of Children’s Justice with Dr. Aaron Kupchik. Dylan was a 2019-2020 University Doctoral Fellow, a 2021-2022 University Dissertation Fellow, and is currently a Teaching Fellow in the Sociology department. Their latest work has been published in the Journal for Contemporary Ethnography. Dylan’s concentrations are in Race, Law and Society, and Critical Carceral Studies. Their research areas include carceral geography, systemic white supremacy and anti-Black racism, prison abolition, and Transformative Justice.
Critical Carceral Studies; Race; PIC Abolition; Transformative Justice
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