Globalizing lynching history : vigilantism and extralegal punishment from an international perspectivePublicado por : Palgrave Macmillan (New York) Detalles físicos: vi, 251 páginas ISBN:9780230115880; 0230115888.
|Tipo de ítem||Ubicación actual||Colección||Signatura||Copia número||Estado||Fecha de vencimiento|
|Claustro 2do piso||Libro||364.134 G562l (Navegar estantería)||Ej.1||Disponible|
Introduction : Lynching from an international perspective / Manfred Berg and Simon Wendt -- Extralegal violence and law in the early modern British Isles and the origins of American lynching / Michael J. Pfeifer -- Lynching "exceptionalism" : the NAACP, Woodrow Wilson, and keeping lynching American / Christopher Waldrep -- Mexican perspectives on mob violence in the United States / William D. Carrigan and Clive Webb -- Lynching and legitimacy : toward a global description of mob murder / Robert W. Thurston -- Lynching : the southern African case / Christopher Saunders -- Frontier justice : lynching and racial violence in the United States and Australia / Gregory D. Smithers -- Ethnic conflict, the Armenian question, and mob violence in the late Ottoman empire / Ebru Aykut -- Popular justice, class conflict, and the lynching spirit in France / Jo©±l Michel -- Not quite lynching : informal justice in northern Ireland / Rachel Monaghan -- Lynching in Peru in the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries / Hinnerk Onken -- Lynching in another America : race, class, and gender in Brazil, 1980-2003 / Timothy Clark -- Vigilantism in Africa : Benin and beyond / Tilo Gr©Þtz -- "Justice with our own hands" : lynching, poverty, witchcraft, and the state in Mozambique / Carolien Jacobs and Christy Schuetze.
"This book takes a first step toward globalizing the history of lynching. Covering fourteen countries and five continents, it demonstrates that lynching has neither been a uniquely American phenomenon, nor did it exclusively target racial and ethnic minorities. But what appears to be common to vigilantism and extralegal punishment around the globe is the ideology of popular justice, the idea that lynching represents a form of communal self-defense against crimes that are unchecked by the state. The multidisciplinary and multiregional approach of this volume will lay the groundwork for a more thorough understanding of mob violence and extralegal punishment in the United States and the world"--Provided by publisher.
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