convient de noter de prime abord que l'insurrection, qui dure cinq mois, entre 1928 et 1929, est d'une grande ampleur compte tenu du nombre de communautés « indigènes » concernées mais aussi par le vaste territoire qui est touché, à savoir la Haute
l'insurrection des populations de la Haute-Sangha et la pacification de l'espace rebelle (1928–1931)
This article analyzes certain aspects of the work of Jonathan Friedman, especially as they are relevant to an "insurrection of subjugated knowledges" that Foucault imagined began in the 1960s. The article traces Friedman's critique of Marvin Harris's cultural materialism and of Edmund Leach's interpretation of highland Burma's socio-political systems. It discusses Friedman's pioneering development of global systems theory based on an integration of Marxist and Lévi-Straussian structuralism. Finally, it argues the insurrection that Foucault spoke of was febrile, and suggests how Friedman's work might be employed to help develop a fiercer struggle against subjugation.
Robert L. Paquette
Most historians, even specialists in the field of slavery, know little about the largest and bloodiest slave insurrection in United States history. The revolt broke out in a sugar-producing region in the Territory of Orleans in 1811, one year before Louisiana's statehood. A disciplined army of rebels composed of men and women, African-born slaves and creole slaves, mulattoes and blacks, skilled slaves and field hands, marched down the east bank of the Mississippi River in quickstep toward New Orleans. Stunned eyewitnesses observe slaves in military formation with drums beating and flags waving. At least some of the leaders of the revolt were uniformed, mounted on horseback, and wielded rearms. Charles, a mulatto slave driver allegedly from Saint-Domingue (Haiti), led the uprising. The 1811 insurrection raises big questions about the causes and content of slave rebellion. Why did the insurrection break out when and where it did? How were slaves of different types from different plantations mobilized to revolt? Was the Louisiana insurrection influenced by the slave revolution in Saint-Domingue? Or were the causes of the revolt local? Why did free-people of color assist whites in suppressing the movement? What were the goals of the rebels? Summary justice led to the grisly executions and mutilations of scores of slaves. Did torture and terror have the desired results for the master class?
Gustave Hervé and the Great War
Michael B. Loughlin
newspaper sales. Ironically, La Guerre sociale advertised conspiracies and insurrection, suggesting revolutionary theater more than practical politics. As revolutionary theater, Hervéism might have been successful entertainment, but the actors and some of
Thomas Meagher and Farhang Erfani
A. Shahid Stover, Being and Insurrection: Existential Liberation Critique, Sketches and Ruptures (New York: Cannae Press, 2019), 266 pp., $20, ISBN: 9781733551007 (paperback) While the mid-twentieth century texts that compose the bulk of
The Emotional Education of Boys in Mexico during the Early Porfiriato, 1876–1884
Carlos Zúñiga Nieto
Mexico City than about the concept of boyhood and the pedagogic theories that shaped educators’ intellectual framework. While scholarship has focused on the political and social impact of the anticolonial insurrections in the greater Caribbean region, the
Dissidence as Habit in a Time of Bi-polar Theopolitics
sang songs and flew homemade kites of recycled plastic. They used black and red markers to decorate the kites with the slogans in Sinhala script such as ‘We don't want the Port City’ ( Port City epaa! ). Insurrections of the 1970s–1980s, and a Mis
Contrasting Representations of Irish and Zionist Nationalism in British Political Discourse (1917–1922)
: the situation in Palestine is compared regularly to the nationalist insurrection Britain had to face in Ireland. Although the Irish Free State obtained dominion status in the wake of World War I, 5 Ireland continued to haunt the memories of those in
Tocqueville's account of the role of voluntary associations in democracy is discussed in relation to the French government's repressive Law of 1834. The context was one of insurrection in Lyon and the regime of Louis Philippe, itself the product of an insurrection only a few years before, was particularly nervous about conspiratorial associations, which it attempted to ban with the law in question. Because Tocqueville opposed this law, he emphasized the virtues of political association in the text of Democracy in America and ignored certain problematic characteristics of the one association he used to exemplify his general argument, namely, the “free trade association” that convened in Philadelphia in 1831 to oppose the so-called Tariff of Abominations.
Since 1996, Nepal has increasingly been drawn into a violent conflict between Maoist rebels and the state, leading to a severe crisis. Thousands of civilians have been killed, and most people in the countryside live in constant fear. Economic hardship has seriously increased. Despite repeated efforts to bring the parties together for peace talks, there is little hope that the violent situation will be resolved in the near future. This article analyzes the complex causes of the emergence of the Maoist insurrection and its success, and sketches the problems impeding a democratic solution to the current situation.