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  • Revolutions -- History.
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  •  Revolutions : how th...
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    Revolutions : how they changed history and what they mean today / edited by Peter Furtado.
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    New York, New York : Thames & Hudson, Incorporated, [2020]
  • Revolutions -- History.
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    352 pages, 16 unnumbered pages of plates : illustrations (chiefly color) ; 24 cm
    The English Revolution 1642-1689 / Simon Jenkins -- The American Revolution 1776-1788 / Ray Raphael -- The French Revolution 1789-1799 / Sophie Wahnich -- The Haitian Revolution 1791-1804 / Bayyinah Bello -- The year of revolutions 1848 / Axel Körner -- Japan: The Meiji Restoration 1868 / Shin Kawashima -- The Young Turk Revolution 1908 / Mehmed Şükrü Hanioğlu -- The Mexican Revolution 1910-1917 / Javier Garciadiego -- The Irish Revolution 1913-1923 / Diarmaid Ferriter -- The Russian Revolution 1917 / Dina Khapaeva -- The Indian Revolution 1947 / Mihir Bose -- Vietnam: The August Revolution 1945 / Stein Tønnesson -- China: The Communist Revolution 1949-1976 / Mobo Gao -- The Cuban Revolution 1959-2006 / Luis Martínez-Fernández -- The Student Revolution 1968 / Stephen Barnes -- Portugal: The Carnation Revolution 1974 / Filipe Ribeiro de Meneses -- Cambodia: The Khmer Rouge Revolution 1975-1979 / Sorpong Peou -- The Iranian Revolution 1979 / Homa Katouzian -- Nicaragua: The Sandinista Revolution 1979 / Mateo Cayetano Jarquín -- Poland: Solidarity 1980 / Anita Prażmowska -- Eastern Europe 1989 / Vladimir Tismaneanu and Andres Garcia -- South Africa: the end Of Apartheid 1990-1994 / Thula Simpson -- Ukraine: The Orange Revolution 2004-2014 / Yaroslav Hrytsak -- The Arab Spring: Egypt 2011 / Yasser Thabet.
    Revolutions hold a distinct place in the popular imagination. This may be because their rhetoric, such as 'liberty, fraternity, equality', articulates aspirations with which we identify; or because we are shocked by the destructive forces unleashed when social conventions break down. Yet each revolution is unique - a product of its time, its society, its people - and the outcomes vary dramatically, from liberal reform to cruel dictatorship. Twenty-four leading historians, each writing about their country of origin, consider revolutions from England's Glorious Revolution of 1688 to the Arab Spring of 2011, reflecting not only on their causes, crises and outcomes, but also their long-term legacies and their changing, sometimes contested, meanings today. They reflect on key questions, such as: What were the reasons for the revolution? What were the main events and dominant ideologies, and who were the leading protagonists? How is it considered today and what is its ideological legacy? 0Whether as inspiration or warning, the legacies of these revolutions are not only important to those interested in protest, political change and the power of the people but also impact on virtually every one of us today. (Publisher)
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