This chapter explores the collective production of a shared narrative surrounding sexual violence trauma as found within a support group for female survivors. When I talk of the ‘collective production of a shared narrative’ I refer to the ways in which collaborative and non-vocal engagement with the support community allowed my participants to present their stories of trauma as common and interconnected. These practices, I argue, can be contrasted to more traditional individual ‘talking therapies’, which are informed by popular medical and philosophical conceptions of sexual violence trauma and, as a result, often present it as pathological and individually-bound. Alongside outlining a description of these group practices, this chapter seeks to interpret their particular significance and meaningfulness. I suggest that, by implicitly rejecting the more traditional and individualising ways of responding to and treating sexual violence trauma, my participants worked to de-pathologize their experiences and, instead, locate them as pertinent social and structural problems by externalising and reframing them. Ultimately, I argue that, whilst not using their ‘voice’ in the traditional or vocal sense of the word, the collective voice which emerges from these practices of group narrative telling is one that is both compassionate and powerfully political. Having thus observed the power of this non-vocal message, during the course of my research, I was forced to engage in exploring my own role in translating it into words. As such, this chapter additionally contains a discussion surrounding the ways in which, through the use of feminist-informed critical reflexivity, we, as researchers, might best go about, ethically and meaningfully putting into words that which both evades and transcends speech.