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The Arab Spring : Rebellion, Revolution and a New World Order: Manhire, Toby (EDT): BOOKS KINOKUNIYA
书籍资料
The Arab Spring : Rebellion, Revolution and a New World Order
The Arab Spring : Rebellion, Revolution and a New World Order
出版社 : Random House Uk Ltd
出版日期 : 2012/02
Binding : Paperback
ISBN : 9780852652541

BookWeb售价 : S$ 37.60
纪伊国屋KPC会员价 : S$ 33.84

库存资料 : 会从供应商进货。
通常在3 - 4周内递送。
语言 : English

书籍简介
Source: ENG
Place of Publication: Great Britain
Textual Format: Readings/Anthologies
Geographic Designator: Middle East/North Africa
Table of Contents
 
Introduction                                       vii
          Ian Black
Editor's note                                      xv
          Toby Manhire
  Part one Middle East Live The Guardian live      1  (212)
  blog 2011
  Part two Essays, analysis and commentary         213
    Tunisia: We finally have revolution on our     215(2)
    minds
          Sami Ben Hassine
    Tunisia/Libya: Our neighbours have shown us    217(2)
    a way out
          Hisham Matar
    Tunisia: Challenges for the trailblazers       219(2)
          Jonathan Steele
    Egypt: `This brutality is why we are           221(3)
    protesting'
          Jack Shenker
    Egypt: United by an injustice and anger        224(2)
    that won't be tamed
          Alaa Al Aswany
    Egypt: The tyrant has gone. Now the real       226(3)
    struggle begins
          Pankaj Mishra
    Egypt: Unknown woman shows the struggle is     229(2)
    not over
          Ahdaf Soueif
    Libya: Please don't intervene in our           231(3)
    people's uprising
          Muhammad min Libya
    Libya: A chance to repair the reputation of    234(2)
    intervention
          Alaa al-Ameri
    Libya: How Gaddafi became a plonker            236(2)
          Marina Hyde
    Libya: Nato's intervention was a               238(3)
    catastrophic failure
          Seumas Milne
    Libya: Reunion with my jailer                  241(5)
          Ghaith Abdul-Ahad
    Syria: The boldness of Bashar al-Assad         246(2)
          Brian Whitaker
    Syria: Sanctions -- damned if we do, damned    248(3)
    if we don't
          George Monbiot
    Syria: Why Russia is sticking by Damascus      251(2)
          David Hearst
    Syria: Why we must stay out of Syrians'        253(3)
    struggle
          Mehdi Hasan
    Bahrain: Political art blossoms at Pearl       256(3)
    roundabout
          Omar al-Shehabi
    Bahrain: A nation of deepening divisions       259(3)
          Ian Black
    Yemen: A better country awaits us all          262(3)
          Tawakkul Karman
    Yemen: Saleh resigns at last -- but it         265(1)
    changes little
          Brian Whitaker
    Algeria: Hopes of change remain alive          266(3)
          Karima Bennoune
    Saudi Arabia: A summer to follow the Arab      269(4)
    Spring seems far off
          Jason Burke
    Revolution 2.0: The Facebook generation        273(3)
    kickstarts a seismic change
          Mona Eltahawy
    Revolution 2.0: The uprising isn't born of     276(3)
    Twitter or WikiLeaks, but they help
          Timothy Garton Ash
    Revolution 2.0: The bloggers' manifesto        279(1)
          Yazan Badran
    The new revolutionaries: Experts in messing    280(3)
    up hierarchies
          Paul Mason
    Trade unions: The truly revolutionary          283(3)
    social networks
          Eric Lee
          Benjamin Weinthal
    Al-Jazeera: A revolution in world news         286(3)
          John Plunkett
          Josh Halliday
    Revolutionary moment: Arab 1948 is a fight     289(3)
    against foreign domination
          Tariq Ali
    Arab women: Female protesters are              292(2)
    shattering stereotypes
          Soumaya Ghannoushi
    UK foreign policy: We bombed Gaddafi, but      294(2)
    now we court Bahrain
          Ian Birrell
    Islamist parties: We should welcome the        296(3)
    rise of political Islam
          Wadah Khanfar
    A year on: How youth-led revolts shook the     299
    world
          Shiv Malik
          Jack Shenker
          Adam Gabbatt
 

Spontaneous, unforeseen and contagious, the uprisings of the Arab Spring took everyone - participants included - by surprise. Like revolutions in other times and places, they seemed impossible beforehand and inevitable afterwards. In mid-December 2010 the desperate act of a young Tunisian barely featured on the global news agenda. But it set off a chain reaction of extraordinary events that would unseat dictators, reshape the political landscape of North Africa and the Middle East and affect the lives of millions of people. "The Guardian" has been running, often breathlessly, to follow the story and to explain it ever since. This is a tale of many chapters, told by the journalists, bloggers and citizens who have lived through this incredible time.