Fascinating in its combination of personal stories and analytical insights, Some Trouble with Cows will help students of conflict understand how a seemingly irrational and archaic riot becomes a means for renegotiating the distribution of ...
Author: Beth Roy
Publisher: Univ of California Press
Fascinating in its combination of personal stories and analytical insights, Some Trouble with Cows will help students of conflict understand how a seemingly irrational and archaic riot becomes a means for renegotiating the distribution of power and rights in a small community. Using first-person accounts of Hindus and Muslims in a remote Bangladeshi village, Beth Roy evocatively describes and analyzes a large-scale riot that profoundly altered life in the area in the 1950s. She provides a rare glimpse into the hearts and minds of the participants and their families, while touching on a range of broader issues that are vital to the sociology of communities in conflict: the changing meaning of community; the impact of the state on local society; the nature of memory; and the force of neighborly enmity in reshaping power relationships during periods of change. Roy's findings illustrate important theoretical issues in psychology and sociology, and her conclusions will greatly interest students of ethnic/race relations, conflict resolution, the sociology of violence, agrarian society, and South Asia.
But somehow the rope got torn and the cow got loose . ... an exchange of hot words , I didn't talk about it to anybody except a few very close neighbors .
Author: Beth Roy
Publisher: Univ of California Press
Using first-person accounts of Hindus and Muslims in a remote Bangladeshi village, the author analyzes a large-scale riot that profoundly altered life in the area in the 1950s. She provides a glimpse into the hearts and minds of the participants and their families.
The world saw the drama at Central High as a cautionary tale about power and race. Drawing on oral histories, Beth Roy tells the story of Central High from a fresh angle.
Author: Beth Roy
Publisher: University of Arkansas Press
he story of what happened at Little Rock's Central High School in September of 1957 is one with which most Americans are familiar. Indeed, the image of Central High's massive double staircase--and of nine black teenagers climbing that staircase, clutching their schoolbooks, surrounded by National Guardsmen with fixed bayonets--has become wedded in the American consciousness to the history of the civil-rights struggle in this country. The world saw the drama at Central High as a cautionary tale about power and race. Drawing on oral histories, Beth Roy tells the story of Central High from a fresh angle. Her interviews with white alumni of Central High investigate the reasons behind their resistance to desegregation. The alumni, now near retirement age, discuss their lives since Central High and their present insecurities and resentments. The stories tell of the shaping of white identities in the latter half of the twentieth century, of dissatisfaction, even anger, that still lingers after forty years. Our country has not moved beyond matters of race: we have not left intolerance behind. To do so, Roy believes, we must stop demonizing people whose actions, historical or current, we do not fully understand. This elegantly written treatment of the Central High crisis is unique among studies done to date. It will help readers to better comprehend the complexity of racism, not only as it was evidenced at Central High in 1957, but as it continues to impact our lives today.
This is less rich and delicate than the preceding, but is quite rich enough for common use, and some trouble is saved. The following receipt makes a very ...
Author: Charles Louis Flint
Publisher: Good Press
"Milch Cows and Dairy Farming" by Charles Louis Flint. Published by Good Press. Good Press publishes a wide range of titles that encompasses every genre. From well-known classics & literary fiction and non-fiction to forgotten−or yet undiscovered gems−of world literature, we issue the books that need to be read. Each Good Press edition has been meticulously edited and formatted to boost readability for all e-readers and devices. Our goal is to produce eBooks that are user-friendly and accessible to everyone in a high-quality digital format.
Jerry: As soon as we knew that we were trailing the Lake Mesa Cow one guy would wait and the ... He was fast, but I still had some trouble turning him.
Author: Gary Tietjen
Publisher: Xlibris Corporation
This is a book about cattle ranching in the Zuni Mountains and Datil Mountains in McKinley and Catron counties in New Mexico in 19301960. It is autobiographical and is meant to be informative and entertaining.
Yet, I'm having some trouble believing my heart of hearts largely because my body of bodies is in painful cahoots with my mind of minds.
Author: Tom Hernandez
LIFE IS RARELY AS BLACK AND WHITE AS IT SEEMS. Real life, not reality television life, is lived on the homefront that area of 1,000 shades of gray stretching from the dinner table to the workplace and everywhere in between colored by joy, sadness, certainty, doubt, conflict and communion. As individuals, citizens, parents, spouses, siblings, family and community members we wonder what to think and do about the issues that life presents day to day, sometimes even minute to minute. Then we wonder again if what we thought and did was really the right thing. And so it goes This mental, spiritual, emotional and social tug-of-war can be at turns funny, frustrating and fulfilling. But it is never dull. Chocolate Cows and Purple Cheese is a collection of essays written by a typical suburban husband and father, delving into life in all of its myriad facets. These essays reflect on topics like aging; politics and patriotism; the adventures and challenges of parenting; marriage; death; faith and religion; and family life with a sense of honesty, candid exploration, wit, exasperation and even a slight hint of appreciation for the daily grind we all endure and if we are really lucky, survive with a smile.
These thugs can cause some trouble, but will never win. In Spirit it is one of our main concerns, and we pray constantly. There will always be troublemakers ...
Author: Sarah Eagle
Do angels exist? Do we have guardian angels? Can we converse with them? And how about human spirits? According to Sarah Eagle, U.C.M., the answer to all of the above is "yes." In these pages we are provided with a written record of conversations between Ms. Eagle and her five guardian angels, and with an account of her relationship with Richard Tauber, a turn-of-the-century opera singer who has elected to act as Spirit Guide for Ms. Eagle. We are told a great deal about the "other side" by these beings who live there and are willing to share the information, and the information is not what one would expect.
See, example, Beth Roy, Some Trouble with Cows: Making Sense of Social Conflict (New Delhi: Vistaar Publications, 1994). 86. Vukčević, ed., Zločini, br.
Author: Max Bergholz
Publisher: Cornell University Press
During two terrifying days and nights in early September 1941, the lives of nearly two thousand men, women, and children were taken savagely by their neighbors in Kulen Vakuf, a small rural community straddling today’s border between northwest Bosnia and Croatia. This frenzy—in which victims were butchered with farm tools, drowned in rivers, and thrown into deep vertical caves—was the culmination of a chain of local massacres that began earlier in the summer. In Violence as a Generative Force, Max Bergholz tells the story of the sudden and perplexing descent of this once peaceful multiethnic community into extreme violence. This deeply researched microhistory provides provocative insights to questions of global significance: What causes intercommunal violence? How does such violence between neighbors affect their identities and relations? Contrary to a widely held view that sees nationalism leading to violence, Bergholz reveals how the upheavals wrought by local killing actually created dramatically new perceptions of ethnicity—of oneself, supposed "brothers," and those perceived as "others." As a consequence, the violence forged new communities, new forms and configurations of power, and new practices of nationalism. The history of this community was marked by an unexpected explosion of locally executed violence by the few, which functioned as a generative force in transforming the identities, relations, and lives of the many. The story of this largely unknown Balkan community in 1941 provides a powerful means through which to rethink fundamental assumptions about the interrelationships among ethnicity, nationalism, and violence, both during World War II and more broadly throughout the world.
Some Trouble with Cows: Making Sense of Social Conflict. Berkeley: University of California Press. Rubbens, E. 1936. Rapport sur l'Administration Belge du ...
Author: Elisabeth King
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Based on fieldwork and comparative historical analysis of Rwanda, this book questions the conventional wisdom that education builds peace.
The guy behind the counter piped up, “These boys came in here to start some trouble.” “That's a lie,” Hill said. “We only wanted a coke and he wouldn't ...
Author: Al Aldridge
Join Otis Allen, a young black man fresh out of High School as he takes his chance at life through a stint in the United States Air Force. Follow his many trials, tribulations and exploits on his way to becoming a man, courtesy of Uncle Sam's University! He even takes the time to show you his indoctrination to the baby boomer's war-Vietnam! If you've ever served in the military or served in Vietnam, this book will bring back memories. Not only will you have a chuckle or two, but also you might see someone you know in Otis. And for those that haven't been in the military, this sometimes verbally raw story opens up another side of the Vietnam War that will enlighten and amuse you.
... after some difficulties , ultimately successful ) suggestion that one way of countering rank and file alienation would be for Labour to produce a ...
Author: Professor of Politics Tim Bale
Publisher: Tim Bale
Using Labour's postwar welfare policy, it shows that we need to break down distinctions between the "symbolic" and the "substantial" in politics, that "cultural theory" has potential as a way of understanding party political culture, and that welfare policy has played a crucial but self-defeating role in Labour's efforts to manage itself, win hearts and minds and govern competently. It concludes by arguing that New Labour's attempts to rethink welfare is largely rhetorical if one recalls what Labour did in office rather than promised in opposition. Rather than a serious attempt to confront social realities, the rethink represents a continuation of past practice and a way of signalling the government's "soundnesss" to the market.