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Understanding Zimbabwe : from liberation to authoritarianism
Auteur :
Dorman, Sara Rich  
Éditeur :
Hurst & Company  
Lieu de publication :
London  
Date de publication :
2016  
ISBN :
978-1-8490-4582-7  
Langue :
anglais  
Sujet :
Participation politique - Zimbabwe - 1970-....  
Zimbabwe - Politique et gouvernement - 1980-....  
Zimbabwe - Politique et gouvernement - 1965-1980  
Type de document :
Livre  
Bibliographie
Nouveautés LAM octobre 2016

Sciences Po Bordeaux

Bibliothèque Localisation Statut Condition Vol. Cote
BIB. IEP Salle de lecture recherche 1er étage Disponible Prêtable CEAN-RH-382
Collation :
1 vol. (vii-347 p.) ; couv. ill. en coul. ; 22 cm  
Provenance :
Abes (PPN195585356)  
Notes :
Bibliogr. p. 301-324. Notes bibliogr. Index  
Origine :
BaBord  
Identifiant d'origine :
1547928  

Zimbabwe's recent history has been shaped by battles about who speaks for the nation, one fought out in struggles for control of political institutions, the media, and civil society. In her book Sara Rich Dorman examines the interactions of social groups - churches, NGOs, and political parties - from the liberation struggle, through the independence decades, as they engaged the state and ruling party. Her empirically rich account reveals how strategies of control and co-option were replicated and resisted, shaping expectations and behaviour. Dorman tracks how the relationship between Mugabe's ruling party and activists was determined by the liberation struggle, explaining how electoral machinery, the judiciary, and other institutions of state control ensured ZANU-PF hegemony, even as other forces in Zimbabwean society demanded accountability and representation. This is a story of ambiguity and complexity in which the state and civil society mimic and learn from each other. We learn how both structural and direct violence are deployed by the regime, but also how ad-hoc and unplanned many of their interventions really were.0Even as the liberation war generation reluctantly exits the Zimbabwean political stage, their influence continues to shape interaction between citizens and the state

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