Prelude to Quebec's Quiet Revolution: Liberalism vs Neo-Nationalism, 1945-60 (Google eBook)
Two competing movements emerged in the 1940s to challenge the traditional ideology. One espoused neo-nationalism, the other liberalism. Both were made up of young, dedicated intellectuals and journalists; together they represent the ideological roots of Quebec's Quiet Revolution.
Key to National Survival or Prerequisite for Democracy?
Action nationale afﬁliation André Laurendeau anglophone août Arthur Tremblay asbestos strike avril beneﬁts Canada Canada français Canadians Catholic catholiques cent church Cite Cité libre Citélibristes classical colleges clerical Commission constitutional CTCC cultural déc décembre democracy Devoir Dion Duplessis government economic économique élites federal fév ﬁeld Filion ﬁnance ﬁnancial ﬁrst francophone French French-Canadian French-Canadian nationalism French-Canadian society FUIQ Gérard Gérard Pelletier grève ibid ideology industrial inﬂuence institutions Jean Jean-Marc Léger juil juin L’Action l’enseignement Lapalme Laporte Laurendeau Laval Le Devoir Léger Lesage Liberal party libre’s Ligue majority Marcel Rioux mars Maurice Duplessis Mémoire modern Montréal nationalist neo-nationalists novembre organized labour Ottawa Pelletier Pierre Pierre Vadeboncoeur political politique problems province’s provincial autonomy Quebec society Québécois Rassemblement reﬂected reform Rioux role Rumilly rural sector secular sept septembre signiﬁcant socioeconomic tion traditional nationalists Tremblay Report Trudeau Union Nationale Université universities urban Vadeboncoeur workers working-class
Page 16 - The collective role of this new middle class is to be the improvised agent of an "administrative revolution," and this administrative revolution constitutes a new basis for the accrued power of the traditional elites. Their claim is being honoured without any major dissent. I should now like to show how this new society is emerging. The rejuvenation of the traditional elites can only be accounted for by as neat a set of converging interests of clergy, political parties, and foreign capitalists as...
Page 16 - ... about the emerging shape of the new society is that the traditional elites are still the commanding ones in FrenchCanadian society. While the changes wrought by massive industrialization could have considerably altered the composition of the power structure at the top levels, they have not done so. The decisive importance of the clergy and its ascendancy over the French-Canadian political and commercial spheres have not decreased in the transition from the rural to the industrial society. Quite...
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Une nation peut-elle se donner la constitution de son choix?
Limited preview - 1995