1 edition of Debating the nature of dissent in Eastern Europe found in the catalog.
Debating the nature of dissent in Eastern Europe
by East European Program, European Institute, the Wilson Center in Washington, D.C
Written in English
Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||Tony Judt ... [et al.].|
|Series||Occasional paper / East European Program, European Institute, the Wilson Center -- no. 9, Occasional paper (East European Program (Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars)) -- no. 9.|
|LC Classifications||JN96.A91 D43 1980z|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||89 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||89|
Samizdat (Russian: самизда́т, lit. "self-publishing") was a form of dissident activity across the Eastern Bloc in which individuals reproduced censored and underground makeshift publications, often by hand, and passed the documents from reader to reader. The practice of manual reproduction was widespread, due to the fact that most typewriters and printing devices were inventorized and. The images are of high quality throughout. The specific posters were chosen to highlight important artistic and political features of this type of communication within the social and political milieu. Particularly compelling is the discussion of posters and dissent in Eastern EuropeReviews: 7.
Eastern Europe, (Colorado, ) Martin and Tony Judt (eds.), The Marshall Plan: Fifty Years After (Palgrave, ) Ben Shephard, The Long Road Home: The Aftermath of the Second World War (Bodley Head, ) Anthony Sutcliffe, An Economic and Social History of Western Europe since (Pearson, ). In the waking moments of the twenty-first century, political science faces a burgeoning global movement, a crisis in some eyes, and a revolution in others. News and media hype over worldwide protests, from the Middle East, to Africa, to the United States and finally Europe present conditions for a new social movement, global and local in traditional bedrock of western society and.
Therefore, a book which focuses on Eastern Europe, and on how the division of the European continent was overcome (Lévesque) is a central part of the story. “At times of high tension during the Cold War, the world came closer to catastrophic nuclear war than most people realized at the time”. Eastern Europe Dissent. Life after Europe the Post-Europe Project. Much of the debate surrounding the idea of Europe or the question of Europe seems to fall into one of three non-mutually-exclusive camps: and in today’s world nearly all major political issues are geopolitical in their nature.
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Debating the Nature of Dissent in Eastern Europe. Global Europe Program. By Tony Judt, Timothy Garton Ash, Jane Leftwich Curry & 4 more. Democracy Governance History Europe Eastern Europe. Download the full report.
About the Authors. Tony Judt. Timothy Garton Ash. Jane Leftwich Curry. Geoff Eley. Ferenc Feher. The Revolution of Dissent --Dissent in Poland, / Andrzej Korbonski --Dissent in Czechoslovakia After / Vladimir V. Kusin --Nascent Dissent in Romania / Emil Freud --Opposition in Hungary: and Beyond / George Schopflin --Limits to Dissent in the GDR: Fragmentation, Cooptation, and Repression / Michael J.
Sodaro --Sources of. R.I. Moore traces the roots of dissent, the support which it commanded, and the reactions which it elicited from the holders of established power in the changing needs and conflicts of the expanding society of the eleventh and twelfth centuries: in spite of repression religious uniformity has never since reigned unchallenged/5(16).
Debating Dissent dispels the myths and stereotypes associated with the s by examining what this era's transformations meant to diverse groups of Canadians –. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.
This study of the "independent life of society" (dissent) in Central and Eastern Europe examines the forms of independent activity at work today. Included are autonomous family life, religion and nationalism, the second economy, "samizdat" communications, the second culture and social deviance.
Silencing Dissent in Eastern Europe. By Christian Parker The failure of Alexander Dubcek’s attempt to develop ‘socialism with a human face’ and the forcible crushing of the Prague Spring in Czechoslovakia in August was the catalyst for an ‘era of stagnation’ in Eastern Europe.
This book is an interesting review of the situation in the reign of Theodosius, with a thesis that the council of Constantinople led to a shutting down of an age of toleration and critical thinking, ushering in the dark ages.
There is much to commend the book, and the case is well argued using suitable source material/5(48). viii Dissent and Opposition in Communist Eastern Europe research – as demonstrated by the West German example – be underestimated in the cultural consolidation of young democracies.
As shown by the country studies gathered here, a considerable deficit still exists today in this area in many Eastern European societies. Your first book is Homage to Catalonia by George Orwell, which you describe as a prehistory of dissent. Generally when people talk about Orwell in this context, they start with Animal Farm because it’s a retelling of Soviet history, or with because it’s an account of what a totalitarian society would look like, at a time when communism was spreading to Eastern Europe.
The contributions to this book are part of a broader effort to invigorate and modernize the history of dissent. Sharing a transnational perspective on dissent, they uncover the networks, discourses and perceptions that connected the dissidents with each other and with groups of supporters in the west.
Countries rarely disappear off the map. In the 20th century, only a few countries shared this fate with Yugoslavia. The dissolution of Yugoslavia led to the largest war in Europe sincemassive human rights violations and overvictims.
Debating the End of. The "seduction" of the intellectuals has thus been power--and in East European conditions, Marxism, via its explicit rejection of the VARIETIES OF EAST EUROPEAN DISSENT market, its scientism, its emphasis on planning, promised power to the "expert," in the model of economic integration Konrad and Szel6nyi call "rational redistribution.".
In situating central and eastern European dissent in European history past and contemporary global politics present, one is struck immediately by the elasticity of terminology – so much so that the dissidence of the s and s not only elevated the role of dissent in politics, but dramatically consolidated the expansion of its meaning.3Part of this was practice, but historiographical.
Other early efforts to connect resistance and dissent to the revolutions of include Gale Stokes, The Walls Came Tumbling Down: The Collapse of Communism in Eastern Europe (Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press, ); Ivo Banac, ed., Eastern Europe in Revolution (Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, ); and J.
Brown, Surge to Freedom. Particularly compelling is the discussion of posters and dissent in Eastern Europe. This volume is an important addition to the work on communication and legitimation in communist countries. What are the legacies of dissent, thirty years after.
Two places to look are the Arab Spring and Armenia’s revolts in They both teach different lessons about establishing the interpersonal conditions for successful non-violent rebellions and restoring social trust in an illiberal age when authoritarians use ‘hybrid warfare’ tactics to disrupt democracies from the inside.
Of course, there’s no mention in the interview or the book itself of the explicitly racist Johnson–Reed Act ofsigned by Coolidge, which reduced immigration from Southern and Eastern Europe to a trickle and completely barred Asians from settling in the land of hope. Debating Dissent dispels the myths and stereotypes associated with the s by examining what this era’s transformations meant to diverse groups of Canadians – and not only protestors, youth, or the white critical contributions from new and senior scholars, Debating Dissent integrates traditional conceptions of the s.
Killingsworth's book presents three broad arguments, all of which reject the way civil society has been applied in the analysis of opposition and dissent in totalitarian Czechoslovakia, the GDR and Poland. First, it argues that the totalitarian nature of Soviet-type regimes means that it was not possible for a genuine civil society to exist.
As Poulantzas was debating the nature of the state in the late sixties and seventies, the postwar, post-ideological consensus was coming undone.
Left-wing movements with new ideas sprouted everywhere at the same time traditional social democratic and communist parties’ memberships swelled, apparently putting them on the path to electoral power.
Libertarian Paul Matzko’s new book tells the story of a campaign to silence dissent from the Right during the s, which in certain ways prefigures today’s deplatforming wars. The medium at stake then was radio, which became a home for conservative opposition in the late s and early s, much earlier than most people realize.The Christian Science Monitor is an international news organization that delivers thoughtful, global coverage via its website, weekly magazine, online daily edition, and email newsletters.