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A Revolution of Perception?
Consequences and Echoes of 1968
Edited by Ingrid Gilcher-Holtey
25th Anniversary Sale, 25% off all books! Add coupon code BB25
216 pages, 16 illus., 1 table, bibliog., index
ISBN 978-1-78238-379-6 25% OFF! $95.00/£67.00 $71.25/£50.25 Hb Published (August 2014)
eISBN 978-1-78238-380-2 eBook
“Taken together, the volume’s articles contribute new scholarship to the research on 1968. Its insightful analyses will prove useful for a variety of disciplines including but not limited to history, politics, linguistics, feminist studies, European Studies, Jewish Studies, media, and communication studies.” · Canadian Journal of History
The year “1968” marked the climax of protests that simultaneously captured most industrialized Western countries. The protesters challenged the institutions of Western democracies, confronting powerful, established parties and groups with an opposing force and public presence that negated traditional structures of institutional authority and criticized the basic assumptions of the post-war order. Exploring the effects the protest movement of 1968 had on the political, social, and symbolic order of the societies they called into question, this volume focuses on the consequences and echoes of 1968 from different perspectives, including history, sociology, and linguistics.
Ingrid Gilcher-Holtey, Professor of Contemporary History at Bielefeld University, is an associated member of the Centre de Sociologie Européenne (CSE/EHESS-Paris). She was visiting professor at Sciences Po, Paris, 1999-2000 as well at St Antony’s College, Oxford, 2008-2009. Her main publications include 1968. Eine Zeitreise (Suhrkamp 2008).
Subject: 20th Century History General Cultural Studies
List of Illustrations
List of Contributors
PART I: RE-LINKING EUROPE AND THE 'THIRD WORLD
Chapter 1. Re-Thinking the Writer’s Role: Hans Magnus Enzensberger and Cuba or A Story of Self-Censorship
Chapter 2. Global Dimensions of Conflict and Co-operation. Public Protest and the Quest for Transnational Solidarity in Britain, 1968-1973
Chapter 3. Letters from Amman: Dieter Kunzelmann and the Origins of German Anti-Zionism during the late 1960s
PART II: RE-ORIENTING VISIONS AND CLASSIFICATIONS
Chapter 4. Politically Relevant or ‘Carnival’?: Echoes of ‘1968’ in German Public Broadcasting
Chapter 5. The Transnational Dimension of German Left-Wing Terrorism in the 1970s: The View from Italy
Chapter 6. Feminist Echoes of 1968: The Women’s Movements in Europe and the United States
Chapter 7. The Politics of Cultural Studies. The New Left and the Cultural Turn in the Social Sciences and Humanities
Chapter 8. Revolution in a Word. A Communicative History of Discussion in the German 1968 Protest Movement
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