This chapter draws on a framework known as Critical Discourse Studies (CDS), a family of interdisciplinary approaches to communication that combine discursive and social analyses (e.g., Fairclough 2003; Wodak 2001). The discursive part covers language (verbalizations, texts, and genres), yet it also accommodates social practices that do not centrally involve language. In our case this applies for instance to visual exhibits and war reconstructions, which largely do without language unless, or until, they are brought meta-textually into the realm of speech. The social dimension, in turn, is informed by nonlinguistic expertise from sociology, social psychology, history, or political sciences.