Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 10 items :

  • "Social Movements" x
  • Global History x
Clear All
OPEN ACCESS

, Karen (2009): Reconciliation and Development. In: Kai Am- bos, Judith Large und Marieke Wierda (Hg.): Building a Future on Peace and Justice. Studies on Transitional Justice, Peace and Develop- ment. The Nuremberg Declaration on Peace and Justice. Berlin: Sprin- ger, S. 203-216. Brysk, Alison (1993): From Above and Below. Social Movements, the Inter- national System, and Human Rights in Argentina. In: Comparative Political Studies 26 (3), S. 259-285. Brysk, Alison (1994): The Politics of Human Rights in Argentina. Protest, Change, and Democratization. Stanford, CA

OPEN ACCESS

Protest. Latin American Social Movements. Berkeley, CA: University of California Press, S. 241-258. 32 | Dazu gehören McSherry, J. Patrice (1997): Incomplete Transition. Military Power and Democracy in Argentina. New York: St. Martin’s Press; Sriram, Chan- dra Lekha (2004): Confronting Past Human Rights Violations. Justice vs. Peace in Times of Transition. London; New York: Frank Cass; Catterberg, Edgardo R. (1991): Argentina Confronts Politics. Political Culture and Public Opinion in the Argentine Transition to Democracy. Boulder, CO: L. Rienner Publishers. Regime

and urban populations over water and energy. Many social movements often have an ecological content […]. This ecological content is then made visible by writers and intellectuals associated with such movements.91 Hierbei fand das ›Sichtbar-machen‹ allerdings nicht nur bezogen auf die so- zialen und ökologischen Auswirkungen dieser Landkonflikte statt. Der in der Regel als diffuser Naturraum wahrgenommene Regenwald wurde von der So- lidaritätskoalition um Chico Mendes konkretisiert und als ein ökologisch rele- vanter Ort der sozialen Handlung definiert. Dies

verschwinden. Argentinien ist daran, diesen Krieg zu be- 17 | Vgl. zu diesem Aspekt Brysk, Alison (1993): From Above and Below. Social Movements, the International System, and Human Rights in Argentina. In: Compa- rative Political Studies 26 (3), S. 259-285; Levy, Recursive, S. 579-596. 18 | Vgl. Crenzel, Historia, S. 71. 19 | Vgl. Aguíla, Dictadura, S. 92; Gonzalez, Vencedores, S. 9. Regime der Anerkennung in Argentinien (1976-1995)236 enden, und muss bereit sein, sich bewusst mit dessen Konsequenzen auseinan- derzusetzen. Das Verschwinden einiger Personen ist eine nicht

straightforward definition, transnationalism as a frame would allow for various methods to be used on a host of phenomena that, though different, all have in common such across-border connections. We should be so lucky for it to be that simple, though. As Vertovec points out, the existing work using the term refers to quite variegated phenomena. We have seen increasing numbers of studies on ‘trans- national...’ communities, capital flows, trade, citizenship, corporations, inter-governmental agencies, non-governmental organizations, politics, services, social movements

was richer than it had ever been—that setting is important. De- manding more progress toward the promises of prosperity, those hoping for integration and equality included African Americans, Red Power advocates, 1 For the best overview of new social movements and the culture of the 1960s, see Monteith, American Culture in the 1960s. SUMMER OF LOVE AND PROTEST | 145 the Gay Liberation Front, Chicano migrants, workers, feminists, and anti- war protestors. These groups did not forge the counterculture; but they

people dead, despite eye-witness testimony that police were hauling demonstrators over the city’s bridges into the Seine.13 Limit- ing media coverage was a key factor in closing down the story, with most newspapers expected to accept the explanation that Paris police had success- fully contained an incident that could otherwise have escalated and that police officers had defended themselves against marauding protestors (fig. 1). The significance of the protest is missing from most studies of social movements and occluded from studies of the era, excepting those

: British Journal of Politcal Science 4, 4, 489-499. Edling, Max M. (2003): A Revolution in Favor of Government. Origins of the U.S. Constitution and the Making of the American State. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Edling, Max M. (2012): Political Economy, in: Cogliano, Francis D. (Hg.): A Companion to Thomas Jefferson. Malden: Wiley-Blackwell, 439-457. Edwards, Rebecca (2009): Politics, Social Movements, and the Periodization of U.S. History, in:The Journal of the Gilded Age and Progressive Era 8, 4, 463-473. Egerton, Douglas R. (2009): Race and Slavery in the Era of

ihnen? Du Bois berichtete seinen Förderern vom Sla- ter Fund im März 1893: „Beside my regular work, I have been following the present interesting and important political and social movements in Germany; as e.g., socialism, agrarianism, and anti-Semitism.“307 Das bedeutet, er hatte Antisemitismus in jedem Fall als ‚wichtige politische Bewegung‘ wahrgenom- men, sagt allerdings noch nichts über deren Praxis aus. 305 | Vgl. die Standardwerke zur jüdischen Emanzipation in Deutschland: Jacob Katz. 1988. Aus dem Ghetto in die bürgerliche Gesellschaft. Jüdische

OPEN ACCESS

working-class-oriented movements of the 60s and 70s (e.g. Gallagher/Greenblatt 2000: 53). In Practicing New Historicism, Gallagher and Greenblatt underline the importance of the move- ment's central concerns for their own work – to pluralize, democratize, and revise historical accounts. This involved a new attentiveness to how historiographical sources favor administrative and political accounts from white, European, middle- and upper-class male authors over other kind of sources. Via the social movements of the 50s and 60s, the New Historicists felt the need to