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A Bridge Across the Mediterranean

Nafissa Sid Cara and the Politics of Emancipation during the Algerian War

Elise Franklin

“spread” of culture would certainly happen, if they only opened themselves up to it. If the resurgence of veiling in the 1980s surprised Sid Cara, she did not betray it. She had witnessed an earlier iteration of the politicization of Algerian Muslim women

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Political Campaigns and Civic Culture

Comparing Canvassing and Party Structures in the French and American 2012 Presidential Campaigns

Julien Talpin

rationalization. It is based on a sound knowledge of the ground by the activists, and by targeting districts—a tactic similar to the “precinct targeting” used in US campaigns in the 1980s. 39 Yet the US case is not necessarily a portent of French political

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The Origins of the Anti-Liberal Left

The 1979 Vincennes Conference on Neoliberalism

Michael C. Behrent

conference marks a significant moment in the rehabilitation of a left-republican conception of the nation that would flourish in the 1980s. For Cassen and Chevènement, only a resurgent nation-state could challenge the American-led effort to create an

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La course au centre

Policy Convergence and Partisanship in France, 1981-2002

Sally Marthaler

Policy convergence between the political parties and the perception among voters that there is little to choose between left and right may be factors in the declining levels of partisanship observed in many advanced industrial democracies, including France, where these conditions emerged in the 1980s. Drawing on both quantitative and qualitative data, this article analyzes changes in the actual and perceived level of convergence between the mainstream parties in France from 1981 to 2002. It finds evidence of increasing policy convergence over the period as a result of a combination of endogenous and exogenous factors. It concludes that left-right ideological labels are still important to voters, even though they too have moved to the center, and that many of them want to see a clear dividing-line between the parties. The blurring of the boundaries between left and right and the “reversibility” of the mainstream parties has also enhanced the appeal of alternative and extremist parties.

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L'adoption internationale

Un facteur d'évolution de la morphologie familiale (1945–1985)

Yves Denéchère

Abstract

In France, international adoption developed in the 1960s and became an important social phenomenon in the 1980s. During this period, successive regulations led to differences in the ways the interest of the French child and the foreign child were treated. This situation also challenged the established norms of the conjugal family. Adopting a foreign child made it possible to “make a family” differently, and gave French society new forms of the family to consider that both shaped and illustrated the evolution of family morphology. Adoptive families also participated in debates on the concepts of family, kinship, and parenthood, and they helped to make disabled children and so-called “children of color” more accepted.

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Frédéric Viguier

Arabization policy of secondary education from the late 1970s to the late 1980s. In the final part, I provide more details about the construction of the Moroccan educational system since independence. When reading the first two parts, readers should bear in

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An Indochinese Vichy Syndrome?

Remembering and Forgetting World War II Indochina

M. Kathryn Edwards and Eric Jennings

remembrance of World War II Indochina: the early 1950s, and the 1980s. In the immediate postwar years, former members of resistance networks in Indochina sought legal and symbolic recognition on par with that of their metropolitan counterparts. This was

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Mark Ingram

from sociology that led French anthropologists to be slow to address questions of social class, gender, and urban issues until the 1980s. The authors conclude this chapter by noting that the recent challenges to the discipline may help to break down its

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Remembering the “Forgotten Zone”

Recasting the Image of the Post-1945 French Occupation of Germany

Corey Campion

cultural inheritance.” 17 To be sure, Willis’ arguments previewed the more complex image of French occupation goals that emerged in the work of French and German scholars in the 1980s. They did not, however, inspire an immediate rethinking of the

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Nadia Malinovich

served as one of the New York Friends’ most active and committed members. After founding a “Women’s Division” of the Friends in the 1970s, she went on to assume the Presidency of the organization proper in the late 1980s. As was the case for Jeannette