After Revolution: Mapping Gender and Cultural Politics in Neoliberal Nicaragua
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Ships in 15 business days. Link Either by signing into your account or linking your membership details before your order is placed. Description Table of Contents Product Details Click on the cover image above to read some pages of this book! Industry Reviews "This will be a very significant contribution to gender studies, the literature on social movements, and our understanding of post-socialist societies All Rights Reserved. In Stock. Alexander Hamilton Great Lives.
After Revolution: Mapping Gender and Cultural Politics in Neoliberal Nicaragua by Florence E. Babb
Failure Is Not an Option. The Day After Roswell. The Adventures of Alexander von Humboldt. Hamilton The Revolution. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press. Brunnegger, S London: Minority Rights Group International. Bugajski, J Sandinista communism and rural Nicaragua. New York: Praeger. Charlip, JA. Athens, Ohio: Ohio University Press. Chomsky, Noam ; Herman, Edward S. Manufacturing consent: the political economy of the mass media. New York: Pantheon Books.
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Christian, S Nicaragua, revolution in the family. New York: Vintage Books. Clark, GC With the Old Corps in Nicaragua. Novato, California: Presidio Press. Colburn, FD My car in Managua.
- After Revolution: Mapping Gender and Cultural Politics in Neoliberal Nicaragua.
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- Bibliography of Nicaragua - Wikipedia.
Nicaragua Betrayed. Boston: Western Islands. Field, LW Durham, N.
C: Duke University Press. Gilbert, DL. Cambridge, Massachusetts: Blackwell Publishers. Gobat, M. Confronting the American Dream: Nicaragua under U. Gordon, EW Disparate diasporas: identity and politics in an African Nicaraguan community.
Gould, JL To die in this way: Nicaraguan Indians and the myth of mestizaje, — Hale, CR. Stanford, Calif: Stanford University Press. Heyck, DLD Life stories of the Nicaraguan revolution.
Hispanic American Historical Review
New York: Routledge. Horton, L. Kagan, RA The book focuses on the first two, which until now have received almost no attention; it mentions only briefly the more often studied post-Sandinista movements and gestures toward a possible fifth current, made up of neo-Somocistas. To my mind, it usefully distinguishes between the two waves of independent feminism and the partisan politics of both Right and Left.
She offers useful comparisons with other nations regarding the attention right-wing parties paid to motherhood, revealing that the distinctive approach of the Somozas appealed to women seeking to improve their educational and employment opportunities. Nicaragua has had a history of tyrannical rule, whether by US occupation, Somoza dictatorship, or Sandinista hegemony.
This political context may account in part for the prominent role of charismatic or coercive individuals who have gained control even when they have acted against the collective interest. She informs readers, for example, that she does not deal much with religion or with the injustices of the Somoza dictatorship.
An exploration of early gay and lesbian history in Nicaragua would have enhanced Before the Revolution. Feminist theorists and analysts, notably Sofia Montenegro, have contributed significantly to the discussion of the ways that sex, gender, and power have been mutually constituted in Nicaraguan society.