Elites and Democratic Consolidation in Latin America and Southern Europeby John Higley
Without ignoring the roles of the masses and institutions, this study concludes that democratic consolidation requires agreement among all politically important elites in independent states with long records of political instability and authoritarian rule. See more details below
Without ignoring the roles of the masses and institutions, this study concludes that democratic consolidation requires agreement among all politically important elites in independent states with long records of political instability and authoritarian rule.
- Cambridge University Press
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- 6.69(w) x 9.41(h) x 0.87(d)
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Table of Contents
Preface; 1. Introduction: Elite transformations and democratic regimes Michael Burton, Richard Gunther and John Higley; 2. Spain: the very model of the modern elite settlement Richard Gunther; 3. Elite settlements and democratic consolidation: Colombia, Costa Rica and Venezuela John A. Peeler; 4. Mexico's elite settlement: conjuncture and consequences Alan Knight; 5. Elite unification and democratic consolidation in Italy: an historical overview Maurizio Cotta; 6. The role of civil-military pacts in elite settlements and elite convergences: democratic consolidation in Uruguay Charles Guy Gillespie; 7. Patterns of elite negotiation and confrontation in Argentina and Chile Marcelo Cavarozzi; 8. Elites in an unconsolidated democracy: Peru during the 1980s Henry Hietz; 9. Brazil's political transition Thomas Bruneau; 10. Redefining the Portuguese transition to democracy Lawrence S. Graham; 11. The Dominican case Peter Sanchez; 12. Elites and democratic consolidation in Latin America and Southern Europe: an overview Michael Burton, Richard Gunther and John Higley.
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