Stories, Identities, and Political Change
Charles Tilly, Director Center for Studies of Social Change and Professor of History and Sociology Charles Tilly, PhD, Joseph L Buttenwieser Professor of Social Science Charles Tilly, PhD
Rowman & Littlefield, 2002 - 257 sider
An award-winning sociologist, Charles Tilly has been equally influential in explaining politics, history, and how societies change. Tilly's newest book tackles fundamental questions about the nature of personal, political, and national identities and their linkage to big events-revolutions, social movements, democratization, and other processes of political and social change. Tilly focuses in this book on the role of stories, as means of creating personal identity, but also as explanations, true or false, of political tensions and realities. He uses well-known examples from around the world-the Zapatista rebellion, Hindu-Muslim conflicts, and other examples in which nationalism and other forms of group identity are politically pivotal. Tilly writes with the immediacy of a journalist, but the profound insight of a great theorist.
Hvad folk siger - Skriv en anmeldelse
Vi har ikke fundet nogen anmeldelser de normale steder.
The Trouble with Stories
Stein Rokkan and Political Identities
Political Identities in History
Micro Macro or Megrim?
Social Movements and Other Political Interactions
Voice in Contentious Politics
Where Do Rights Come From?
Andre udgaver - Se alle
action activities actors actually analysis associations authorities become British Catholic causal causes central century challenge chapter citizens citizenship claims collective commitment communication connections consequences constituted construction contentious conversation course create cultural demands democracy democratization direct distinctive effects effort established Europe European example existing experience explanations forces forms four governmental groups human ideas identities individual interaction interests involved knowledge least less limits major March means mechanisms meetings military mobilization models move movements networks objects observers occurred opportunity organization participants particular parties performances persons political political identities population practices present produce protection question relations rule scale Scott shared side social movements social processes sort standard stories strong structure struggle studies tion transactions turn whole wide workers