7 edition of The Nicaraguan Revolution found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. 182-184).
|Statement||Gary E. McCuen [editor].|
|Series||Ideas in conflict series|
|Contributions||McCuen, Gary E.|
|LC Classifications||F1528 .N53 1986|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||184 p. :|
|Number of Pages||184|
|LC Control Number||90178081|
For a brief period, revolution in Nicaragua dominated the news. But what has happened since the insurrection that toppled the government of Anastasio Somoza Debayle? And what does this mean for Nicaragua's future? This book provides an up-to-date view of the radical social and political changes that are occurring in these first few years of go. The Nicaraguan Revolution. [Gary E McCuen;] -- Presents conflicting viewpoints regarding the Nicaraguan revolution and the United States policy. Book: All Authors / Contributors: Gary E McCuen. Find more information about: ISBN: OCLC Number:
Against a rich backdrop of Nicaraguan political-economic history, Dan La Botz’s powerful and important new book interrogates the Nicaraguan revolution and its afterlives. Class struggle – understood in all of its economic, political, and ideological complexity – is at the heart of this bold and original account. The book is a fascinating look at the history of the Nicaraguan Contra/Civil war, told from the vantage point of a New York Times reporter, Stephen Kinzer. WHile he makes short shrift of the history leading up to the 's, the detailed reportage in engaging/5(66).
The Nicaraguan Revolution was trapped by poverty and war, and these constraints were warping it into a caricature of its noble aspirations. National independence in a world of giant corporations and imperial powers was proving a mirage. But this depiction of heroic struggle obscures a much more complicated history. As Victoria González-Rivera reveals in this book, some Nicaraguan women expressed early interest in eliminating the tyranny of male domination, and this interest grew into full-fledged campaigns for female suffrage and access to education by the s.
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This one definitely is, for anyone interested in the Nicaraguan Revolution. Carlos Fonseca was a central leader of the FSLN (Sandinista National Liberation Movement) from the time he helped found it in July until his murder by the Somoza dictatorship in November This book is hated by the current leadership of the Sandinistas Cited by: The Nicaraguan revolution wasn't voted out of office as many think; it had ceased to exist at least a year before the elections.
That is well documented in New International no. 9: The Rise and Fall of the Nicaraguan Revolution.4/5(1). Nicaraguan Revolution - Wikipedia. Get this book in print. leaders Liberal major Managua medicine midwives military Ministry MINSA Miskito movement National Assembly National Guard Nicaragua Nicaraguan government Nicaraguan revolution Nicaraguan Socialist party Nonaligned Nonaligned Movement official opposition participation peace peasants percent period political.
REVOLUTION AND RESTORATION RICHARD E. FEINBERG local Nicaraguan actors often outmaneuvered U.S. diplomats. 1we this phrase to the late scholar-practitioner Robert Pastor and his book of. The rebellion in Nicaragua was the first in modern Latin America to be carried out with the active participation and support of Christians.
Like all revolutions, the Nicaraguan Revolution has provoked controversy and hostility, and the Christian presence has been a focal point in the debate. In this work Michael Dodson and Laura Nuzzi O'Shaughnessy offer a detailed study of the religious.
The Nicaraguan revolution of –79 reunited the Sandinistas under the third tendencia, headed by Daniel and Humberto Ortega Saavedra, and the FSLN, now numbering about 5, fighters, defeated the National Guard and overthrew Somoza in July Patchwork democracy: Nicaraguan politics ten years after the fall.
Cambridge, MA: Hemisphere Initiatives. Gambone, Michael D. Capturing the Revolution: The United States, Central America, and Nicaragua, Praeger Publishers. Gutman, Roy (). Banana Diplomacy: The Making of American Policy in Nicaragua Touchstone.
Nicaraguan Revolution Part of the Central American crisis and the Cold War Date – (29 years) Location Nicaragua R. “Against a rich backdrop of Nicaraguan political-economic history, Dan La Botz’s powerful and important new book interrogates the Nicaraguan revolution and its afterlives.
Class struggle – understood in all of its economic, political, and ideological complexity – is at the heart of this bold and original account. The Nicaraguan government cancelled all of the annual public events commemorating the revolution out of concern over the coronavirus crisis.
Instead President Daniel Ortega, clad in a protective mask, spoke before a relatively small group of Sandinista Front officials and activists in a controlled environment, to prevent spread of the virus.
Life Stories of the Nicaraguan Revolution delineates the human dimension of the Nicaraguan conflict, revealing what it is like to live in Nicaragua today.
Through conversations with Denis Heyck, twenty Nicaraguans--powerful and powerless, rich and poor, government and oppostion, educated and illiterate--tell their fascinating stories. Nicaragua - Nicaragua - The Sandinista government: The new government inherited a devastated country.
Aboutpeople were homeless, more t had been killed, and the economy was in ruins. In July the Sandinistas appointed a five-member Government Junta of National Reconstruction. The following May it named a member Council of State, which was to act as an.
We don't want to be a second Cuba. We want to establish a first Nicaragua. We want a Nicaraguan revolution. What does the word revolution mean now in Nicaragua.
It means a popular government. Book Description. The revolution in Nicaragua was unique in that a large percentage of the combatants were women. The Role of Female Combatants in the Nicaraguan Revolution and Counter Revolutionary War is a study of these women and those who fought in the Contra counter revolution on the Atlantic Coast.
This book is a qualitative study based on 85 interviews with female ex-combatants. The collection provides a centralized source of documentation for primary research and analysis of U.S. policy toward the Nicaraguan revolution from beginning to end.
It is composed of documents dating fromwhen widespread opposition to the Somoza family dynasty became visible, through the decade of the 1 s, when Nicaragua emerged as a. As someone who read voraciously about Nicaragua in the s and even traveled there on a volunteer brigade during the Contra War, this book is the best biography of a major figure of the Sandinista Revolution: Carlos Fonseca.
The importance of this figure (who did not survive until the triumph of the revolution) cannot be underestimated/5(3).
Sandinista: Carlos Fonseca and the Nicaraguan Revolution - Ebook written by Matilde Zimmermann. Read this book using Google Play Books app on your PC, android, iOS devices. Download for offline reading, highlight, bookmark or take notes while you read Sandinista: Carlos Fonseca and the Nicaraguan Revolution.
The Nicaraguan revolution needed to fulfill those structural, democratic tasks, but in order to achieve its goals, it had to go beyond those tasks.
The capitalists, even the liberal ones opposed to the Somoza dictatorship, were unwilling to break with imperialism and expropriate the Somoza family as they profited too much from this relationship. "[T]his book represents some of the best scholarship produced on the Nicaraguan Revolution in the past decade.
Zimmermann’s ability to transcend existing standards of research and analysis has raised the bar for future historians interested in understanding pivotal event in modern Central American history. Thousands of women fighters transformed gender roles within the context of the Nicaraguan Revolution and the Sandinista National Liberation Front (FSLN in Spanish) during the intense struggle from to for national independence and self-determination, which continues to this day.
That this struggle took place during the murderous intervention.By tracing the complex relationship between the Sandinista government and the Nicaraguan business elite, this book examines the shifting mix of alliances and oppositions that shaped the Sandinista revolution.
Rose Spalding takes issue with models of the business sector that assume a .The Ideology of the Sandinistas and the Nicaraguan Revolution. Coral Gables, FL: Institute of Interamerican Studies, E-mail Citation» A book that describes the FSLN’s ideological foundations and the profiles of its leaders, from its beginnings until it reached power in