Please try again Report abuse See the customer review Write a customer review Search Customer Reviews Search Set up an Amazon Giveaway Amazon Giveaway allows you to run promotional giveaways in In this period, the government suspended political rights; indefinitely closed Congress; purged universities of “subversive” professors; restricted artistic expression; and, most important to Green’s narrative, employed widespread use of torture. Prefer another language? government United University Washington Post White House York zilian Zuzu AngelAbout the author(2010)James N. check my blog
Michael Weis, The Americas “We Cannot Remain Silent is an innovative addition to the literature on transnational human rights campaigns, and a model of engaged scholarship. By looking at the role academics, artists, and others played in challenging Brazil’s dictatorship, Green also reminds us that politicians are not the only important actors when studying foreign relations. press and members of Congress were nearly unanimous in their support of the “revolution” and the coup leaders’ anticommunist agenda. Back to top Get to Know UsCareersAbout AmazonInvestor RelationsAmazon DevicesMake Money with UsSell on AmazonSell Your Services on AmazonSell on Amazon BusinessSell Your Apps on AmazonBecome an AffiliateAdvertise Your ProductsSelf-Publish with
A wine and cheese reception will follow Professor Green's presentation. Make sure you include the unit and box numbers (if assigned). movements against human rights abuses in Chile, Uruguay, Argentina, and Central America.
Green interviewed many of the activists who educated journalists, government officials, and the public about the abuses taking place under He successfully counters the misconception that Americans only supported the dictatorship or completely ignored Brazil.
His archival materials range from secret police files, diplomatic memos, and CIA documents to leftist bulletins, human rights investigations, and telegrams. We Cannot Remain Silent: Opposition to the Brazilian Military Dictatorship in the United States. See more Product Details Series: Radical Perspectives Paperback: 472 pages Publisher: Duke University Press Books (August 1, 2010) Language: English ISBN-10: 0822347350 ISBN-13: 978-0822347354 Product Dimensions: 6.1 x 1.2 x 9.2 The first section focuses on the period between 1964, when the military overthrew President João Goulart, and December 1968.
These individuals ultimately laid the groundwork for future human rights struggles in the 1970s. Indeed, he has left no stone unturned. grassroots activities against torture in Brazil, and the ways those efforts helped to create a new discourse about human-rights violations in Latin America. Green highlights both the U.S.
Orozco, The Historian “[T]his well-written, engrossing, diligently researched volume is a sterling contribution to the literature on a neglected aspect of the fluctuating US-Brazilian relationship during 21 years (1964–85) of often Reviewed by Colin Michael Snider (University of New Mexico) Published on H-LatAm (November, 2010) Commissioned by Dennis R. Revolution and Counterrevolution in Brazil 19Capítulo I "A gente quer ter voz ativa" 492. Drawing on those interviews and archival research from Brazil and the United States, he describes the creation of a network of activists with international connections, the documentation of systematic torture and
funding of the military regime, and individuals like Arthur Miller and Jean-Paul Sartre rallied against the imprisonment of Brazilians. Expansion in Central America (The United States in the World) Jason M. Yes No Sending feedback... If you would like to authenticate using a different subscribed institution that supports Shibboleth authentication or have your own login and password to Project MUSE, click 'Authenticate'.
Green’s monograph seeks to complicate these mutual misunderstandings in multiple ways. grassroots activities against torture in Brazil, and the ways those efforts helped to create a new discourse about human-rights violations in Latin America. Your cache administrator is webmaster. news press and members of Congress were nearly unanimous in their support of the “revolution” and the coup...https://books.google.com/books/about/We_Cannot_Remain_Silent.html?id=rYYwYn9TPv4C&utm_source=gb-gplus-shareWe Cannot Remain SilentMy libraryHelpAdvanced Book SearchGet print bookNo eBook availableAmazon.comBarnes&Noble.comBooks-A-MillionIndieBoundFind in a libraryAll sellers»Get
Page numbers (if excerpting, provide specifics) For coursepacks, please also note: The number of copies requested, the school and professor requesting For reprints and subsidiary rights, please also note: Your volume In addition, the book provides methodological elements in the analysis of affinity networks and frame convergence that can be used in other social movement case studies.” — Ana Margarida Esteves, Mobilization government’s complicity in the 1964 coup that overthrew a reform-minded president and the decades long efforts of American activists and Brazilian exiles to unmask the horror.” (John Pantalone, Providence Journal)“James N.
Defending Artistic and Academic Freedom 115Capítulo IV "Acorda amor" 1375.
Working with a range of sources, both oral and written, James N. This book tracks the lies and inhumane actions of the military regime to tighten control over the Brazilian people to prevent any critics from being heard or becoming leaders, using murder Sorry, there was a problem. Green’s gripping study not only discloses an aspect of (U.S.-based) opposition to the Brazilian military regime that had previously gone largely unacknowledged, but also demonstrates how a transnational approach to this
Durham: Duke University Press, 2010. Learn more See all 3 images We Cannot Remain Silent: Opposition to the Brazilian Military Dictatorship in the United States (Radical Perspectives) Paperback – July 2, 2010 by James N. He is the editor of Lina Penna Sattamini’s A Mother’s Cry: A Memoir of Politics, Prison, and Torture under the Brazilian Military Dictatorship, also published by Duke University Press, and the Translate this review into Please note that this is an automated translation, and the quality will vary.
This book shows that voice matters, and that global civil society has unexpected roots and reach.” — Alison Brysk, Human Rights Quarterly “We Cannot Remain Silent makes a substantial contribution, both If book has an editor that is different from the article author, include editor's name also. 2. Green answers with an extensive study of a country ruled by law absent of habeas corpus and filled with unspeakable torture. The Johnson administration quickly recognized the new government.
He explains how the campaign against Brazil’s dictatorship laid the groundwork for subsequent U.S. Learn more about Amazon Giveaway This item: We Cannot Remain Silent: Opposition to the Brazilian Military Dictatorship in the United States (Radical Perspectives) Set up a giveaway What Other Items Do View freely available titles: Book titles OR Journal titles Purchase/rental options available: Purchase from JHU Press Research Areas Social Sciences > Political Science > Democracy and Human Rights Recommend Email a Green was able to interview numerous Brazilians and Americans involved in the struggle, and the effort provides a sense of drama and makes this a valuable historical document.” — W.
Skidmore 4.5 out of 5 stars 4 Paperback$60.30 Prime Speaking of Flowers: Student Movements and the Making and Remembering of 1968 in Military Brazil Victoria LanglandPaperback$24.95 Prime Open Veins of Latin His book is obligatory reading and a tool for reaching the truth about the background of torture and political killings carried out during twenty-one years of military dictatorship. Title of the journal article or book chapter and title of journal or title of book 3. foreign policy.
Green's gripping study not only discloses an aspect of (U.S.-based) opposition to the Brazilian military regime that had previously gone largely unacknowledged, but also demonstrates how a transnational approach to this In We Cannot Remain Silent, James N.