1968 in retrospect: history, theory, alterity
This volume examines the protest movements of 1968 from innovative perspectives. With contributions from leading social theorists the book reflects on the untold narratives of race, gender and sexuality and critically addresses the standard theoretical assumptions of 1968 to discuss overlooked perspectives.
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Freedom Now 1968 as a Turning Point for Black American
Womens Sixties Renaissance
The Year That Enid Blyton
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action activists actors African American African American students analysis apparatuses argues bidonvilles Black American Black freedom struggle campaign chapter civil rights communities Compton's Cafeteria Riots contemporary context continues critical theory critique culture decade democracy democratic desublimation discourse dominant emergence Enid Blyton events of 1968 example feminism feminist France Frankfurt School French gender and sexual global groups Habermas human rights identity immigrant workers independence intellectual issues Lacan lesbian lesbian and gay lifeworld linked lives Malcolm X Marcuse Marcuse's Marx mobilization narratives neo-liberal norms Obama organizations Parsons Parsons's perspective political activism protest psychoanalysis queer queer theory racial racism radical reality regime relations repressive revolution revolutionary Roudinesco Rowbotham Senegal Sheila Rowbotham significance Sixties social justice social movements society Sociology solidarity specific strategy structures student activism student movement technologies tion totalitarian trade union trans transformation transgender White women women's liberation youth activism