Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||[compilation, translations, and introductory material by] John Womack, Jr.|
|Contributions||Womack, John, 1937-|
|LC Classifications||F1219.1.C45 R43 1999|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvii, 372 p. :|
|Number of Pages||372|
|LC Control Number||98030842|
Rebellion in Chiapas: An Historical Reader by Jr., John Womack published by New Press, The Hardcover – March 1, out of 5 stars 8 ratings See all 4 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions/5(8). On January 1, , in the impoverished state of Chiapas in southern Mexico, the Zapatista rebellion shot into the international spotlight. In this fully revised third edition of their classic study of the rebellion's roots, George Collier and Elizabeth Lowery Quaratiello paint a vivid picture of the historical struggle for land faced by the Maya Indians, who are among Mexico's poorest Cited by: Rebellion In Chiapas is extremely useful as a sourcebook, but, although John Womack is sympathetic to the Zapatista cause, he nevertheless misses the fundamental tenet of Zapatismo - to whit, the vile nature of the system which is the ultimate cause of the by: the definitive account in english on the chiapas rebellion.: the book has all the substance and objectivity of a scholarly work by someone who has done research in chiapas for over a decade, but unfolds with all the suspense of a good novel. it is the definitive account to date on this very important topic and a significant contribution to the debate on indigenous rights/5.
Rebellion in Chiapas opens with a major new essay examining the Zapatista revolt and chronicling the attempts at a negotiated peace. It goes on to reveal the roots of the rebellion through a range of primary source materials and other key documents from the time of the conquest through the present. A Commune In Chiapas? Mexico And The Zapatista Rebellion Paperback – February 1, by Owusu Yakubu (Author), Aufheben (Author)5/5(1). This book is the third part of a trilogy of books that cover Lacandón history from colonial times to the present. De Vos divides his analysis into parallel accounts of different individuals who represent to some degree the diverse economic and political interests at stake in this area of Chiapas, one of the main bases for the Zapatista rebellion. Rebellion in Chiapas opens with a major new essay examining the Zapatista revolt and chronicling the attempts at a negotiated peace. It goes on to reveal the roots of the rebellion through a range of primary source materials and other key documents from the time of the conquest through the present/5(34).
Basta! is an investigation of the Zapatista rebellion in Chiapas, and the social tensions, land struggles, ethnic conflict, and cruel government that created the rebellion. With a new afterword by the author about Chiapas today and its successes and failures/5. January 1–12, (1 week and 4 days) Chiapas, Mexico. Mexican military victory. Uprising crushed by the government. Zapatistas granted rights to self-government and autonomy. 30,–40, (government claim) 60,, (EZLN claim) Chiapas conflict. Acteal massacre. The Other Campaign. On January 1, , the Zapatista Army of Location: Chiapas, Mexico. Tello's book appeared precisely at the same time that the Zedillo government launched a new military offensive against the EZLN. On February 9, , under pressure from foreign investors to resolve the Chiapas crisis once and for all, arrest orders were issued for dozens of alleged EZLN leaders around the : Understanding the Chiapas Rebellion: Modernist Visions and the Invisible Indian. In this Book. Additional Information. Understanding the Chiapas Rebellion: Modernist Visions and the Invisible Indian; By Nicholas P. Higgins This book offers a new way of understanding the Zapatista conflict as a counteraction to the forces of modernity and.