img Leseprobe Leseprobe

The Return of Comrade Ricardo Flores Magón

Claudio Lomnitz

PDF
ca. 33,99
Amazon iTunes Thalia.de Weltbild.de Hugendubel Bücher.de ebook.de kobo Osiander Google Books Barnes&Noble bol.com Legimi yourbook.shop
* Affiliatelinks/Werbelinks
Hinweis: Affiliatelinks/Werbelinks
Links auf reinlesen.de sind sogenannte Affiliate-Links. Wenn du auf so einen Affiliate-Link klickst und über diesen Link einkaufst, bekommt reinlesen.de von dem betreffenden Online-Shop oder Anbieter eine Provision. Für dich verändert sich der Preis nicht.

Zone Books img Link Publisher

Geisteswissenschaften, Kunst, Musik / Geschichte

Beschreibung

In this long-awaited study, Claudio Lomnitz tells an unprecedented story about the experience and ideology of American and Mexican revolutionary collaborators of the Mexican anarchist Ricardo Flores Magón. Based on extensive research in American and Mexican archives, Lomnitz explores the rich, complicated, and virtually unknown lives of Magón and his comrades devoted to the “Mexican Cause.”

This anthropological history of anarchy, cooperation, and betrayal seeks to capture the experience and meaning of these dedicated militants who themselves struggled to understand their role and place at the margins of the Mexican Revolution. For them, the revolution was untranslatable, a pure but deaf subversion: “La revolución es la revolución.” For Lomnitz, their experiences reveal the meaning of this phrase.

The Return of Comrade Ricardo Flores Magón tracks the lives of John Kenneth Turner, Ethel Duffy, Elizabeth Trowbridge, Ricardo Flores Magón, and Lázaro Gutiérrez de Lara, among others, to illuminate the reciprocal relationship between personal and collective ideology and action. This book is an epic and tragic tale, never before told, about camaraderie and disillusionment in the first transnational grassroots political movement to span the US–Mexico border. This book will revise how we think about not only the Mexican Revolution but also revolutionary action and passion.

Kundenbewertungen

Schlagwörter

Political machine, Pascual Orozco, Joseph Pulitzer, Grandparent, Miguel Lerdo de Tejada, Laborer, Cananea strike, Nacionalismo (Argentine political movement), Convention of Aguascalientes, Trabajo, Counter-Reformation, Protectionism, Sinclair Lewis, Ben Viljoen, Bill Haywood, Governor of Chihuahua, Fort Bliss, New Nation (United States), Mexicali, His Family, Francisco Bulnes (politician), Job Harriman, Octavio Paz, Madero, Pancho Villa, Luis Terrazas, Filibuster (military), Benjamin Kidd, Dictatorship, Giuseppe Garibaldi, John W. Foster, Western Federation of Miners, Escuela Nacional Preparatoria, Republic of Baja California, Imperialism, Revolutionary tax, B. Traven, Mexican Revolution, Popular sovereignty, Ayuntamiento, Slavery, Zapatismo, Pryce, Don Juan Tenorio, El Lazarillo de Tormes, Mexican Liberal Party, Mexicans, Turners, Bernardo Reyes, Ray Stannard Baker, Woodrow Wilson, Caudillo, Union Movement, Federal Army, Enrique, Peon, Adolfo de la Huerta, Venustiano Carranza, Bounty hunter, William Randolph Hearst, Federico Gamboa, Ida Tarbell, Disarmament, Federales (Argentina), Enrique Creel, Albert B. Fall, Unfree labour, Voltairine de Cleyre, Right of asylum, George Sterling, Counter-revolutionary, Peso, Arnaldo, Ignacio Mariscal, Assassination, La Reforma, Alcabala, Romain Rolland, Labor aristocracy, Ponciano Arriaga, William Merritt Chase, Ideology, Jules Michelet, Rafael Trujillo, Extradition, Hyphenated American, Land and Freedom, John Lind (politician), Tarak Nath Das, Victoriano Huerta, Mezcal, Oscar Branch Colquitt, Parricide, Francisco I. Madero, Stanley Williams, Justo Sierra, Alexander Berkman, Annexation, Ben Reitman, Yaqui Uprising