A European Youth Revolt: European Perspectives on Youth by Bart van der Steen, Knud Andresen
By Bart van der Steen, Knud Andresen
During the early Nineteen Eighties, huge elements of Europe have been swept with riots and formative years revolts. Radicalised youth occupied structures and clashed with the police in towns equivalent to Zurich, Berlin and Amsterdam, whereas in nice Britain and France, 'migrant' youths protested fiercely opposed to their underprivileged place and police brutality. used to be there a hyperlink among the adolescence revolts in numerous eu towns, and if that is so, how have been they attached and the way did they effect one another? those questions are critical during this quantity.
This publication covers case stories from nations in either jap and Western Europe and focuses not just on political hobbies similar to squatting, but additionally on political subcultures similar to punk, in addition to the interplay among them. In doing so, it's the first historic assortment with a transnational and interdisciplinary viewpoint on adolescence, early life revolts and social routine within the 1980s.
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Additional resources for A European Youth Revolt: European Perspectives on Youth Protest and Social Movements in the 1980s
Eds) The City is Ours: Squatting and Autonomous Movements in Europe, 1980–2014 (Oakland: PM Press), pp. 1–19. P. Kenney (2002) A Carnival of Revolution: Central Europe 1989 (Princeton: Princeton University Press), p. 13. Katsiaficas, Subversion of Politics. Kriesi, Die Zürcher Bewegung, p. 66. Koopmans, quoted in D. della Porta, Social Movements, Political Violence and the State, p. 53. M. Mazower (2000) Dark Continent: Europe’s Twentieth Century (New York: Vintage), pp. 327–59; T. Judt (2005) Postwar: A History of Europe since 1945 (New York: Penguin), pp.
31 As one specific form of collective action, a social movement is therefore more or less similar to other forms of collective action that differ along one or more of the three dimensions – conflict versus consensus, solidarity versus aggregation, breaching versus maintaining the system limits. Like Touraine, Melucci uses the term social movement as an analytical concept, but unlike Touraine he does not see social movements as mere expressions of societal cleavage. On the contrary, he was very interested in the empirical variety of protest mobilizations, and in the not-so-visible everyday practices of social-movement activists.
But while protesters may come from one generation it is never a whole generation that protests. Those engaged in contentious interactions are always only a minority of the age cohort as a whole. A strong generational model is therefore not well suited to explain protest because it would always have to explain the lack of protest in the majority of persons belonging to one generation. Other studies using the generational concept do not usually refer to an age cohort but to a notion of activist generations, characterized by shared experiences and not primarily by shared age.