Iberian and Latin American Studies: The Mexican Transition - Politics, Culture and Democracy in the Twenty-First Century
|ISBN: 9780708325537 (070832553X)Dyddiad Cyhoeddi Ionawr 2013 |
Cyhoeddwr: Gwasg Prifysgol Cymru / University of Wales Press, CaerdyddFformat: Clawr Caled, 216x138 mm, 240 tudalen
Allan o Stoc - Archebir yn ôl y galw Pris Llawn:
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|Does dim Adolygiad Cwsmer i'r teitl hwn.
Casgliad o draethodau am y trawsnewid i ddemocratiaeth ym Mecsico, gan fyfyrio ar agweddau gwahanol ar ddiwylliant dinesig, y broses wleidyddol, brwydrau etholiadol a phwyntiau beirniadol. Ysgifennwyd y traethodau ar adegau gwahanol, ac er iddynt gael eu cywiro a'u haddasu, llwyddant i gadw'r tensiwn a'r tanbeidrwydd gwreiddiol.
This book is a collection of essays on the Mexican transition to democracy that offers reflections on different aspects of civic culture, the political process, electoral struggles, and critical junctures. They were written at different points in time and even though they have been corrected and adapted, they have kept the tension and fervour with which they were originally created.
Part I: The Political Transition
Chapter 1: The Dictatorship was not Perfect 3
Chapter 2: Mud, mire, and democracy 29
Chapter 3: Can the Right be modern? 42
Chapter 4: The Left – in danger of extinction? 49
Chapter 5: The burdens of the Right 58
Chapter 6: Populism and democracy in Latin America 69
Chapter 7: The Mexican hydra: the return of the authoritarian party 83
Part II: Culture and Democracy
Chapter 8: Intellectuals and scholars facing democracy 97
Chapter 9: The labyrinth and its map 106
Chapter 10: Ethnographic sonata in Nay-flat 117
Chapter 11: 1968: Defeat, transition, counter-culture 134
Chapter 12: Memories of the counter‑culture 139
Chapter 13: Street life and politics 147
Chapter 14: The shadow of the future
Professor Roger Bartra is a Research Fellow at the University of Mexico (UNAM), an anthropologist and sociologist. He is the author of several books on the Mexican political system, the European mythology of melancholy and the wild men, and the anthropology of the brain.
These essays provide the reader with a vision of what goes on behind those horrifying images that depict Mexico as a country plagued by narcotrafficking groups and subjected to unbridled homicidal violence. These images hide the complex political reality of the country and the accidents and shocks democracy has suffered.
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