A History of the Cuban Revolution

A History of the Cuban Revolution Author Aviva Chomsky
ISBN-10 9781118942291
Release 2015-02-02
Pages 248
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A fully-revised and updated new edition of a concise and insightful socio-historical analysis of the Cuban revolution, and the course it took over five and a half decades. Now available in a fully-revised second edition, including new material to add to the book’s coverage of Cuba over the past decade under Raul Castro All of the existing chapters have been updated to reflect recent scholarship Balances social and historical insight into the revolution with economic and political analysis extending into the twenty-first century Juxtaposes U.S. and Cuban perspectives on the historical impact of the revolution, engaging and debunking the myths and preconceptions surrounding one of the most formative political events of the twentieth century Incorporates more student-friendly features such as a timeline and glossary



A History of the Cuban Revolution

A History of the Cuban Revolution Author Aviva Chomsky
ISBN-10 9781118942284
Release 2015-04-20
Pages 248
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A fully–revised and updated new edition of a concise and insightfulsocio–historical analysis of the Cuban revolution. Includes a new material to add to the book’s coverage ofCuba over the past decade under Raúl Castro All of the existing chapters have been fully updated to includerecent scholarship Balances social and historical insight into the revolution witheconomic and political analysis extending into the twenty–firstcentury Juxtaposes U.S. and Cuban perspectives on the historical impactof the revolution



A History of the Cuban Revolution

A History of the Cuban Revolution Author Aviva Chomsky
ISBN-10 9781444329568
Release 2010-11-23
Pages 224
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A History of the Cuban Revolution presents a concise socio-historical account of the Cuban Revolution of 1959, an event that continues to spark debate 50 years later. Balances a comprehensive overview of the political and economic events of the revolution with a look at the revolution’s social impact Provides a lively, on-the-ground look at the lives of ordinary people Features both U.S. and Cuban perspectives to provide a complete and well-rounded look at the revolution and its repercussions Encourages students to understand history through the viewpoint of individuals living it Selected as a 2011 Outstanding Academic Title by CHOICE



The Origins of the Cuban Revolution Reconsidered

The Origins of the Cuban Revolution Reconsidered Author Samuel Farber
ISBN-10 0807877093
Release 2007-09-06
Pages 230
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Analyzing the crucial period of the Cuban Revolution from 1959 to 1961, Samuel Farber challenges dominant scholarly and popular views of the revolution's sources, shape, and historical trajectory. Unlike many observers, who treat Cuba's revolutionary leaders as having merely reacted to U.S. policies or domestic socioeconomic conditions, Farber shows that revolutionary leaders, while acting under serious constraints, were nevertheless autonomous agents pursuing their own independent ideological visions, although not necessarily according to a master plan. Exploring how historical conflicts between U.S. and Cuban interests colored the reactions of both nations' leaders after the overthrow of Fulgencio Batista, Farber argues that the structure of Cuba's economy and politics in the first half of the twentieth century made the island ripe for radical social and economic change, and the ascendant Soviet Union was on hand to provide early assistance. Taking advantage of recently declassified U.S. and Soviet documents as well as biographical and narrative literature from Cuba, Farber focuses on three key years to explain how the Cuban rebellion rapidly evolved from a multiclass, antidictatorial movement into a full-fledged social revolution.



Cuba in Revolution

Cuba in Revolution Author Antoni Kapcia
ISBN-10 9781861894489
Release 2008-11-15
Pages 208
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The recent retirement of Fidel Castro turned the world’s attention toward the tiny but prominent island nation of Cuba and the question of what its future holds. Amid all of the talk and hypothesizing, it is worth taking a moment to consider how Cuba reached this point, which is what Antoni Kapcia provides with his incisive history of Cuba since 1959. Cuba In Revolution takes the Cuban Revolution as its starting point, analyzing social change, its benefits and disadvantages, popular participation in the revolution, and the development of its ideology. Kapcia probes into Castro’s rapid rise to national leader, exploring his politics of defense and dissent as well as his contentious relationship with the United States from the beginning of his reign. The book also considers the evolution of the revolution’s international profile and Cuba’s foreign relations over the years, investigating issues and events such as the Bay of Pigs crisis, Cuban relations with Communist nations like Russia and China, and the flight of asylum-seeking Cubans to Florida over the decades. The collapse of the Soviet Union between 1989 and 1991 catalyzed a severe economic and political crisis in Cuba, but Cuba was surprisingly resilient in the face of the catastrophe, Kapcia notes, and he examines the strategies adopted by Cuba over the last two decades in order to survive America’s longstanding trade embargo. A fascinating and much-needed examination of a country that has served as an important political symbol and diplomatic enigma for the twentieth century, Cuba In Revolution is a critical primer for all those interested in Cuba’s past—or concerned with its future.



The United States and Cuba

The United States and Cuba Author Jules Robert Benjamin
ISBN-10 9780822976189
Release 1977-11-15
Pages 280
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From its independence from Spain in 1898 until the 1960s, Cuba was dominated by the political and economic presence of the United States. Benjamin studies this unequal relationship through 1934, by examining U.S. trade, investment, and capital lending; Cuban institutions and social movements; and U.S. foreign policy. Benjamin convincingly argues that U.S. hegemony shaped Cuban internal politics by exploiting the island's economy, dividing the nationalist movement, co-opting Cuban moderates, and robbing post-1933 leadership of its legitimacy.



Inside the Cuban Revolution

Inside the Cuban Revolution Author Julia Sweig
ISBN-10 9780674044197
Release 2009-06-30
Pages 286
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Sweig shatters the mythology surrounding the Cuban Revolution in a compelling revisionist history that reconsiders the revolutionary roles of Castro and Guevara and restores to a central position the leadership of the Llano. Granted unprecedented access to the classified records of Castro's 26th of July Movement's underground operatives--the only scholar inside or outside of Cuba allowed access to the complete collection in the Cuban Council of State's Office of Historic Affairs--she details the debates between Castro's mountain-based guerrilla movement and the urban revolutionaries in Havana, Santiago, and other cities.



The Cuban Revolution

The Cuban Revolution Author Sam Dolgoff
ISBN-10 UTEXAS:059173018425106
Release 1976
Pages 199
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Dolgoff's analysis of the Cuban Revolution, its development and significance, presents an historical perspective on Cuba that arrives at new insights into social and political change.



Cuba

Cuba Author Richard Gott
ISBN-10 0300111142
Release 2005
Pages 384
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A thorough examination of the history of the controversial island country looks at little-known aspects of its past, from its pre-Columbian origins to the fate of its native peoples, complete with up-to-date information on Cuba's place in a post-Soviet world.



Revolutionary Cuba

Revolutionary Cuba Author Luis Martínez-Fernández
ISBN-10 0813050413
Release 2014
Pages 385
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This is a comprehensive, interpretative history of the Cuban Revolution, from the time of Batista's 1952 coup to the present. The book offers a balanced perspective on the revolution by recognizing its accomplishments, pointing out its shortcomings, and denouncing its excesses.



Cuba s Revolutionary World

Cuba   s Revolutionary World Author Jonathan C. Brown
ISBN-10 9780674978324
Release 2017-04-24
Pages 600
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As Castro’s democratic reform movement veered off course, a revolution that seemed to signal the death knell of dictatorship in Latin America brought about its tragic opposite. Jonathan C. Brown examines in forensic detail how the turmoil that rocked a small Caribbean nation in the 1950s became one of the century’s most transformative events.



The Cuban Revolution

The Cuban Revolution Author Marifeli Pérez-Stable
ISBN-10 0195127498
Release 1999
Pages 272
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This timely and provocative study provides a reexamination of the achievements and failures of the Cuban revolution, placing it firmly within the context of twentieth century Cuban history. Beginning with the inauguration of the republic in 1902 and addressing Castro's triumphant entry into Santiago de Cuba in 1959, The Cuban Revolution highlights the factors which made Cuba susceptible to revolution, including its one-crop (sugar) economy and U.S. interference in Cuban affairs. While identifying nationalism and the struggle for social justice as the legitimate forces behind the revolution, Pérez-Stable also provides insight into the problems facing Castro's Cuba. Arguing that the revolution actually ended in 1970, she blames its defeat on the regime's profitable yet doomed dependence on the Soviet Union. She further charges that Cuba's leaders failed to diversify the country's economy, to sustain development, or to create democratic institutions. Now in its second edition, The Cuban Revolution has been updated to include an entirely new chapter on the changes affecting Cuba's policies and economy since the disintegration of the Soviet Union, and the failure of communism in general. The second edition also includes a new preface, an up-to-date bibliography, and a thoroughly revised concluding chapter summing up the prospects and possibilities of Cuba's future in the twenty-first century. Ideal for advanced undergraduate and graduate courses in Latin American history and politics, The Cuban Revolution offers students fresh insights into the successes and failures of the Cuban Revolution.



Castro and the Cuban Revolution

Castro and the Cuban Revolution Author Thomas M. Leonard
ISBN-10 031329979X
Release 1999-01-01
Pages 188
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The most up-to-date reference on Castro and the Cuban revolution.



Cuba

Cuba Author Isaac Saney
ISBN-10 1552661148
Release 2004
Pages 240
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Cuba has been writing in one form or another for most of life. You can find so many inspiration from Cuba also informative, and entertaining. Click DOWNLOAD or Read Online button to get full Cuba book for free.



Cuba Since the Revolution of 1959

Cuba Since the Revolution of 1959 Author Samuel Farber
ISBN-10 9781608461394
Release 2011
Pages 369
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Uncritically lauded by the left and impulsively denounced by the right, the Cuban Revolution is almost universally viewed one-dimensionally. It is high time for a more balanced approach to the subject - a critical, left-wing approach. Having grown up in Cuba in the 1950s, Samuel Farber is one of the only left-wing historians who is not enamoured the Cuban Revolution, but sees it in all its complexity. Cuba Since the Revolution of 1959 thus takes a fresh approach to the political legacy of the Cuban Revolution, analysing both its positive and negative implications for the left.



Diary of the Cuban revolution

Diary of the Cuban revolution Author Carlos Franqui
ISBN-10 STANFORD:36105035853758
Release 1980
Pages 546
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Diary of the Cuban revolution has been writing in one form or another for most of life. You can find so many inspiration from Diary of the Cuban revolution also informative, and entertaining. Click DOWNLOAD or Read Online button to get full Diary of the Cuban revolution book for free.



Antiracism in Cuba

Antiracism in Cuba Author Devyn Spence Benson
ISBN-10 9781469626734
Release 2016-04-05
Pages 334
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Analyzing the ideology and rhetoric around race in Cuba and south Florida during the early years of the Cuban revolution, Devyn Spence Benson argues that ideas, stereotypes, and discriminatory practices relating to racial difference persisted despite major efforts by the Cuban state to generate social equality. Drawing on Cuban and U.S. archival materials and face-to-face interviews, Benson examines 1960s government programs and campaigns against discrimination, showing how such programs frequently negated their efforts by reproducing racist images and idioms in revolutionary propaganda, cartoons, and school materials. Building on nineteenth-century discourses that imagined Cuba as a raceless space, revolutionary leaders embraced a narrow definition of blackness, often seeming to suggest that Afro-Cubans had to discard their blackness to join the revolution. This was and remains a false dichotomy for many Cubans of color, Benson demonstrates. While some Afro-Cubans agreed with the revolution's sentiments about racial transcendence--"not blacks, not whites, only Cubans--others found ways to use state rhetoric to demand additional reforms. Still others, finding a revolution that disavowed blackness unsettling and paternalistic, fought to insert black history and African culture into revolutionary nationalisms. Despite such efforts by Afro-Cubans and radical government-sponsored integration programs, racism has persisted throughout the revolution in subtle but lasting ways.