This city belongs to you : a history of student activism in Guatemala, 1944-1996 / Heather Vrana.Material type: TextPublisher: Oakland, California : University of California Press, 2017Copyright date: ©2017Description: xviii, 325 páginas ; 24 cmContent type: texto Media type: sin medio Carrier type: volumenISBN: 9780520292215; 9780520292222Subject(s): Movimientos estudiantiles -- Guatemala -- Historia -- Siglo XXAdditional physical formats: Online version:: This city belongs to youLOC classification: LA453 | .V73 2017Classification:
|Item type||Current location||Collection||Call number||Copy number||Status||Date due||Barcode|
|Préstamo por 1 semana||Biblioteca Gerardo Cornejo Murrieta Acervo General||Libro||LA453 .V73 2017 (Browse shelf)||Ej. 1||Checked out||16/11/2020||62649|
Incluye referencias bibliográficas e índices.
Introduction : "Do not mess with us!" -- The republic of students, 1942-1952 -- Showcase for democracy, 1953-1957 -- A manner of feeling, 1958-1962 -- Go forth and teach all, 1963-1977 -- Combatants for the common cause, 1976-1978 -- Student nationalism without a government, 1977-1980 -- Coda : "Ahí van los estudiantes!", 1980-present.
"Between 1944 and 1996, Guatemala experienced a revolution, counterrevolution, and civil war. In the middle of these national shifts were students from Guatemala's only public university, the University of San Carlos (USAC). USAC students served in, advised, protested, and were later persecuted by the government, all the while crafting a powerful student nationalism founded on their responsibility to lead the nation. In no other moment has the relationship between the university and the state been so mutable, yet so mutually formative. By showing how the very notion of the middle class in Guatemala emerged from these student movements, this book places an often-marginalized region and period at the center of histories of class, protest, and youth movements, while providing an entirely new way to think about the role of universities and student bodies in the formation of liberal democracy throughout Latin America.