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Module Reading List

Social Movements across Cultures, 2021/22, Semester 2
Hendrik Kraetzschmar
Tutor information is taken from the Module Catalogue

Week 14: Induction & Defining Social Movements (Dr. Hendrik Kraetzschmar) 

Core Reading: 

Diani, M. (1992). 'The Concept of Social Movement.' The Sociological Review40(1), pp. 1-25. Available at:  Available as an Online Course Reading in Minerva 

Rucht, D. (2017). 'Studying Social Movements: Some Conceptual Challenges', in S. Berger and H. Nehring (eds) The History of Social Movements in Global Perspective (Palgrave MacMillan), pp. 39-62. Available at: 

Further Reading:

Edelman, Marc “Social Movements: Changing Paradigms and Forms of Politics,” Annual Review of Anthropology, 2001, vol. 30: 285-317. 

Morris, Aldon. “Reflections on Social Movement Theory: Criticisms and Proposals.” Contemporary Sociolog, 2000.29 (3): 445–54.

Cluster I: Anticolonial Revolutions

Week 15: The Haitian Revolution, 1791-1804 (Dr Paul Rowe)

Core Reading: 

Régent, Frédéric, ‘Slavery and the Colonies’, in A Companion to the French Revolution, ed. by Peter McPhee (Wiley-Blackwell, 2013), pp. 397–418

Popkin, Jeremy D., ‘The Haitian Revolution Comes of Age: Ten Years of New Research’,Slavery & Abolition, 42.2 (2021), 382–401 <>

Further Reading:

Campbell, Peter, ‘Rethinking the Origins of the French Revolution’, in A Companion to the French Revolution, ed. by Peter McPhee (Wiley-Blackwell, 2012), pp. 3–23 

Doyle, William, The French Revolution: A Very Short Introduction (Oxford: OUP, 2001) 

Dubois, Laurent, Avengers of the New World: The Story of the Haitian Revolution (Cambridge, Mass.; London: Belknap, 2005) 

Dubois, Laurent, and Garrigus, John D., Slave Revolution in the Caribbean, 1789-1804 : A Brief History with Documents (Boston: Bedford / St Martin’s, 2006) 

Fick, Carolyn, The Making of Haiti: The Saint Domingue Revolution from Below (University of Tennesse Press, 1990) 

Forsdick, Charles, and Christian Høgsbjerg, Toussaint Louverture: A Black Jacobin in the Age of Revolutions (London: Pluto Press, 2017) 

Gaffield, Julia, Haitian Connections in the Atlantic World : Recognition after Revolution (Chapel Hill: The University of North Carolina Press, 2015) 

Hazareesingh, Sudhir, Black Spartacus : The Epic Life of Toussaint Louverture (London: Penguin Books, 2021) 

James, C.L.R., The Black Jacobins. Toussaint Louverture and the San Domingo Revolution (London: Secker & Warburg, 1938) 

Jenson, Deborah, Beyond the Slave Narrative : Politics, Sex, and Manuscripts in the Haitian Revolution (Liverpool: Liverpool University Press, 2011) 

McPhee, Peter, ed., A Companion to the French Revolution (Wiley-Blackwell, 2013) 

Spieler, Miranda, ‘France and the Atlantic World’, in A Companion to the French Revolution, ed. by Peter McPhee (Wiley-Blackwell, 2012), pp. 57–72 

Stieber, Chelsea, Haiti’s Paper War: Post-Independence Writing, Civil War, and the Making of the Republic (New York: NYU Press, 2020) 

Trouillot, Michel-Rolph, Silencing the Past: Power and the Production of History (Boston: Beacon Press, 2015)


Week 16: Violence and Social Movement Activism: The Algerian Independence Movement 1945-1962 (Dr Jim House) 

Core Reading: 

Evans, Martin (2012) Algeria: France’s Undeclared War, Oxford: Oxford UP, chapters 7&11. 

McDougall, James (2017) A History of Algeria, Cambridge: Cambridge UP, ch.5. 

Sariahmed Belhadj, Nadia (2020) ‘The December 1960 demonstrations in Algiers: spontaneity and organisation of mass action’, Journal of North African Studies, August 2020 (online): 

Further Reading: 

Aissaoui, Rabah (2012) ‘Fratricidal War: the Conflict Between the Mouvement National Algérien (MNA) and the Front de libération nationale (FLN) in France during the Algerian War (1954-1962)’, British Journal of Middle Eastern Studies 39 (2), pp.227-20. 

Branche, Raphaëlle (2008) ‘The French State Faced with the Algerian Nationalists (1954-1962): A War against Terrorism?’, in Samy Cohen (ed.), Democracies at war against terrorism, Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, pp.59-77. 

Byrne, Jeffrey (2016) Mecca of Revolution: Algeria, Decolonization and the Third World, Oxford: OUP. 

Chalcraft, John (2016) Popular Politics in the Making of the Modern Middle East, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Chenoweth, Erica, Lawrence, Adria (2010) Rethinking violence: states and non-state actors in conflict, Belfer Centre for Science and International Affairs, Cambridge, Mass.: MIT Press. 

Connolly, Matthew (2002) A Diplomatic Revolution: Algeria’s Fight for Independence and the Origins of the Post-Cold War Era, Oxford; Oxford University Press, 2002.

Cooper, Frederick (2005) Colonialism in Question: Theory, Knowledge, History, Berkeley/ London: University of California Press.

Crenshaw, Martha (1995) ‘The Effectiveness of terrorism in the Algerian War’, in Martha Crenshaw (ed.) Terrorism in Context, Pennsylvania UP, pp.473-513.  

Evans, Martin (2016) ‘Reprisal violence and the Harkis in French Algeria, 1962’, International History Review, 39 (1). pp. 89-106.

Fanon, Frantz (1961/2004) The Wretched of the Earth, New York: Grove Press  

Gerlach, Christian (2010), Extremely violent societies. Mass violence in the Twentieth-century world, Cambridge: Cambridge UP. 

Goebel, Michael (2015) Anti-imperial Metropolis. Interwar Paris and the seeds of Third World nationalism, New York: Cambridge University Press.  

Goodwin, Jeff (2001) No other way out. States and revolutionary movements, 1945-1991, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. 

Horowitz, Donald L. (2001) The Deadly Ethnic Riot, Berkeley, Los Angeles & London: University of California Press. 

House, Jim (2018) ‘Colonial Containment? Repression of Pro-Independence Street demonstrations in Algiers, Casablanca and Paris, 1945-1962’, War in History, Vol.25, No.2, 2018, pp.172-201.

House, Jim and MacMaster, Neil (2006) Paris 1961. Algerians, State Terror, and Memory, Oxford: Oxford UP. 

Kalyvas, Stathis N. (2006) The Logic of Violence in Civil War, Cambridge: Cambridge UP. 

Klose, Fabian (2013) Human Rights in the Shadow of Colonial Violence. The Wars of Independence in Kenya and Algeria, Philadelphia; University of Pennsylvania Press.

Lawrence, Adria K. (2013) Imperial Rule and the Politics of Nationalism. Anti-Colonial Protest in the French Empire, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. 

Lazreg, Marnia (2008) Torture and the Twilight of Empire. From Algiers to Baghdad, Princeton & Oxford: Princeton UP. 

Le Sueur, James D. (2005) Uncivil war. Intellectuals and identity politics during the decolonization of Algeria, Lincoln, Nebraksa / London: University of Nebraska Press, chapter 6

Le Sueur, James D. (2010) Algeria since 1989: between terror and democracy, London: Zed Books.

McDougall, James (2005), ‘Savage Wars ? Codes of Violence in Algeria, 1830s-1990s’, Third World Quarterly, Vol.26, No.1, pp.117-131. 

Miller, Susan Gilson (2013) A History of Modern Morocco, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Mundy, Jacob (2015) Imaginative geographies of Algerian violence, Stanford: Stanford UP. 

Rejali, Darius (2007) Torture and Democracy, Princeton & Oxford: Princeton UP. 

Ruedy, John D. (2005) Modern Algeria: the origins and development of a nation, Bloomington: Indiana UP. 

Surkis, Judith (2010) ‘Ethics and Violence: Simone de Beauvoir, Djamila Boupacha, and the Algerian War’, French Politics, Culture and Society Vol.28 (2), pp.38-55.

Thomas, Martin (2011) ‘Colonial Violence in Algeria and the Distorted Logic of State Retribution: the Sétif uprising of 1945’, Journal of Military History, Vol.75 (91), pp.125-157.

Thomas, Martin (2015), ‘Violence in the Algerian war of independence. Terror, counter-terror, and compliance’, in Law, Randall David (ed.) The Routledge History of Terrorism, London, pp.218-238 (available online) 

Vince, Natalya (2015) Our Fighting Sisters. Nation, memory and gender in Algeria, 1954-2012, Manchester: Manchester UP. 

Vince, Natalya (2020) The Algerian war, The Algerian Revolution, London: Palgrave Macmillan.

Wolf, Eric R. (1969) Peasant Wars of the Twentieth Century, NYC & London: Harper Row, chapter 5. Pp.209-247   OCR REQUESTED BY LIBRARY (MH 26/01/2022) 

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Cluster II: Culture and Place

Week 17 1968 in Germany and Globally (Prof Ingo Cornils) 

Core Reading:

Brown, Timothy Scott, West Germany and the Global Sixties: The Antiauthoritarian Revolt, 1962–1978. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2013 

Kundnani, Hans. Utopia or Auschwitz: Germany’s 1968 Generation and the Holocaust. New York: Columbia University Press, 2009  

von Hodenberg, Christina, Writing Women's Agency into the History of the Federal Republic: “1968,” Historians, and Gender, Central European History, Volume 52, Special Issue 1 (New Narratives for the History of the Federal Republic), March 2019 , pp. 87-106  

Further Reading:

Ali, Tariq, and Susan Watson. 1968: Marching in the Streets. London: Bloomsbury, 1998

Cornils, Ingo, and Sarah Waters, eds. Memories of 1968: International Perspectives. Vol. 1 of Cultural History and Literary Imagination. Bern: Peter Lang, 2010

Cornils, Ingo, Writing the Revolution: The Construction of “1968” in Germany, Rochester: Camden House 2016

Davis, Belinda. “The Personal Is Political: Gender, Politics, and Political Activism in Modern German History.” In Gendering Modern German History: Rewriting Historiography, edited by Jean Quataert and Karen Hagemann, 107–27. New York: Berghahn, 2007

Davis, Belinda, Wilfried Mausbach, Martin Klimke, and Carla MacDougall, eds. Changing the World, Changing Oneself: Political Protest and Collective Identities in West Germany and the U.S. in the 1960s and 1970s. New York: Berghahn, 2010

DeGroot, Gerard. The 60s Unplugged: A Kaleidoscopic History of a Disorderly Decade. London: Macmillan, 2008

Gassert, Philipp, and Martin Klimke, eds. 1968: Memories and Legacies of a Global Revolt. Bulletin, Supplement 6 (2009). Washington, DC: German Historical Institute, 2009

Gilcher-Holtey, Ingrid, ed. A Revolution of Perception? Consequences and Echoes of 1968. New York: Berghahn, 2014

Klimke, Martin. The Other Alliance: Student Protest in West Germany & the United States in the Global Sixties. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 2010

Klimke, Martin, and Joachim Scharloth, eds., 1968 in Europe: A History of Protest and Activism, 1956–1977. New York: Palgrave, 2008.

Mark Kurlansky, 1968: The Year That Rocked the World (London: Jonathan Cape, 2004)

Marwick, Arthur. The Sixties: Cultural Revolution in Britain, France, Italy, and the United States, c.1958–c.1974. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1998

Rowbotham, Sheila. Promise of a Dream: Remembering the Sixties. London: Allen Lane, 2000

Vinen, Richard, The Long ‘68: Radical Protest and its Enemies, London: Penguin 2019

von Dirke, Sabine. “All Power to the Imagination!”: The West German Counterculture from the Student Movement to the Greens. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 1997

Wallerstein, Immanuel, “1968: Revolution in the World-System,” Theory and Society 18, no. 4 (1989): 431–49

Winter, Jay, Dreams of Peace and Freedom: Utopian Moments in the 20th Century, Boston: Yale University Press 2006

Week 18: The Gilets Jaunes and the New Class Divisions (Prof Sarah Waters) 

Core Reading:

Gallardo López, Julio ‘France: the political economy of discontent. The “Gilets Jaunes” movement’ PSL Quarterly Review (vo.73, no.293), June 2020 

Christophe Guilluy Twilight of the elites : prosperity, the periphery, and the future of France (Yale University Press, 2019) 

Further Reading:

Wilkin, Peter ‘Fear of a Yellow Planet. The Gilets jaunes and the end of the modern world system’ Journal of World-Systems Research (vol.26, issue 1) 2020

Shultziner, Doron & Kornbli, Irit S. ‘French Yellow Vests (Gilets Jaunes): Similarities and Differences With Occupy Movements’ Sociological Forum, (Vol. 35, No. 2), June 2020 

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Cluster III: Indigenous and Religious/Minority Social Movements

Week 19: Latin American Indigenous Movement(s) in a Global Context (Prof Thea Pitman)

Core Reading:

Greymorning, Neyooxet (ed). Being Indigenous: Perspectives on Activism, Culture, Language and Identity (Routledge, 2018). (All Indigenous authors but not Latin American ones.)  

Hall, Thomas D., and James V. Fenelon. ‘Indigenous Movements and Globalization: What Is Different? What Is the Same?’, Globalizations, 5:1 (2008), 1-11.

Jackson, Jean E. and Kay B. Warren. ‘Indigenous Movements in Latin America, 1992-2004: Controversies, Ironies, New Directions’, Annual Review of Anthropology, 34 (2005), 

Krenak, Ailton. Ideas to Postpone the End of the World (Anansi International, 2020). (Brazilian Indigenous activist and leader). 

Langer, Erick D., and Elena Muñoz (eds). Contemporary Indigenous Movements in Latin America (Rowman & Littlefield, 2003). 

Martí I Puig, Salvador. ‘The Emergence of Indigenous Movements in Latin America and Their Impact on the Latin American Political Scene: Interpretive Tools at the Local and Global Levels’, Latin American Perspectives, 37:6 (2010), 74-92. 

Pascal, Lupien. ‘Indigenous Movements, Collective Action, and Social Media: New Opportunities or New Threats?’, Social Media and Society, 6:2 (2020), 1-11. 

Quijano, Aníbal. ‘The Challenge of the “Indigenous Movement” in Latin America’, Socialism and Democracy, 19:3 (2005), 55-78.  

Stahler-Sholk, R, HE Vanden, and GD Kuecker. ‘Globalizing Resistance: The New Politics of Social Movements in Latin America’, Latin American Perspectives, 34:2 (2007), 5-16. 

Venkateswar, Sita, and Emma Hughes (eds), The Politics of Indigeneity: Dialogues and Reflections on Indigenous Activism (Zed Books, 2011).

Vogt, Manuel. ‘A New Dawn? Indigenous Movements and Ethnic Inclusion in Latin America’, International Studies Quarterly, 60:4 (2016), 790-801.  

Further Reading: 

Carlson, Bronwyn, and Jeff Berglund (eds). Indigenous Peoples Rise Up: The Global Ascendency of Social Media Activism (Rutgers University Press, 2021).

Clifford, James. Returns: Becoming Indigenous in the Twenty-First Century (Harvard UP, 2013).

Estes, Nick. Our History Is the Future: Standing Rock Versus the Dakota Access Pipeline, and the Long Tradition of Indigenous Resistance (Verso, 2019).

Forte, Maximiliano C. (ed)  Indigenous Cosmopolitans: Transnational and Transcultural Indigeneity in the Twenty-First Century (Lang, 2010).

Graeber, David, Fragments of an Anarchist Anthropology (Prickly Paradigm Press, 2004).

Niezen, Ronald. The Origins of Indigenism: Human Rights and the Politics of Identity (U California P, 2003).

Roosvall, Anna, and Matthew Tegelberg, Media and Transnational Climate Justice: Indigenous Activism and Climate Politics (Lang, 2018).

Indigenous movement(s) in Latin America:

Brysk, Alison. From Tribal Village to Global Village: Indian Rights and International Relations in Latin America (Stanford UP, 2000).

De la Cadena, Marisol, and Orin Starn, eds. Indigenous Experience Today (Berg, 2007).

Devine Guzman, Tracy. Native and National in Brazil: Indigeneity after Independence (U North Carolina P, 2013).

Dinerstein, Ana Cecilia. The Politics of Autonomy in Latin America: The Art of Organising Hope (Palgrave Macmillan, 2015).

Ioris, Antônio A. R., Rafael R. Ioris, and Sergei V. Shubin (eds). Frontiers of Development in the Amazon: Riches, Risks, and Resistances  (Lexington Books, 2020).

Rousseau, Stéphanie, and Anahi Morales Hudon. Indigenous Women's Movements in Latin America: Gender and Ethnicity in Peru, Mexico, and Bolivia (Palgrave Macmillan, 2016).

Vergara-Camus, Leandro. Land and Freedom: The MST, the Zapatistas and Peasant Alternatives to Neoliberalism (Zed Books, 2014).

Warren, Kay B.. Indigenous Movements and Their Critics: Pan-Maya Activism in Guatemala (Princeton UP, 1998).

Week 20: Beyond Recognition: Ethnic Minority Movements in Japan (Dr Jieun Kim) 

Core Reading:

Balaton-Chrimes, Samantha, and Victoria Stead. 2017. “Recognition, Power and Coloniality.” Postcolonial Studies 20 (1): 1–17.

lewallen, ann-elise. 2017. “Ainu Women and Indigenous Modernity in Settler Colonial Japan.” The Asia-Pacific Journal: Japan Focus 15:18:2: 1-23. 

lewallen, ann-elise. 2003. “Strategic ‘Indigeneity’ and the Possibility of a Global Indigenous Women’s Movement.” Michigan Feminist Studies: 105–139. 

Hankins, Joseph. 2019. “Living Together: Sympathy and the Practice of Politics.” Anthropological Theory 19 (1): 170–90. 

Siddle, Richard. 2003. “The Limits to Citizenship in Japan: Multiculturalism, Indigenous Rights and the Ainu.” Citizenship Studies 7 (4): 447–62.

Tsutsui, Kiyoteru. 2017. “Human Rights and Minority Activism in Japan: Transformation of Movement Actorhood and Local-Global Feedback Loop.” American Journal of Sociology 122 (4): 1050–1103.

Further Reading:

Theories of the Politics of Recognition, Multiculturalism and Indigenous Refusal

Cowan, Jane K. 2006. “Culture and Rights after Culture and Rights.” American Anthropologist, 108.1: 9-24.

Cowan, Jane K., Marie-Bénédicte Dembour, and Richard A. Wilson, eds. 2001. Culture and Rights: Anthropological Perspectives. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Honneth, Axel. 1996. The Struggle for Recognition: The Moral Grammar of Social Conflicts. Cambridge, M.A.: The MIT Press.

Ong, Aihwa. 1996. “Cultural Citizenship as Subject-Making: Immigrants Negotiate Racial and Cultural Boundaries in The United States,” Current Anthropology. 37.5: 737-762.

Povinelli, Elizabeth A. 2002. The Cunning of Recognition: Indigenous Alterities and the Making of Australian Multiculturalism. Durham N.C.: Duke University Press.

Simpson, Audra, and Andrea Smith, eds. 2014. Theorizing Native Studies. Durham N.C.: Duke University Press.

Taylor, Charles. 1992. Multiculturalism and The Politics of Recognition: An Essay by Charles Taylor. 1st Edition. Princeton, N.J: Princeton University Press.

Historical and Ethnographic Studies of the Ainu and Burakumin Movements in Japan

Bondy, Christopher. 2010. “Understanding Buraku Inequality: Improvements and Challenges.” Contemporary Japan 22 (1–2): 99–113.

Bondy, Christopher. 2020. Voice, Silence, and Self: Negotiations of Buraku Identity in Contemporary Japan. Cambridge, M.A.: Harvard University Asia Center.

Hankins, Joseph D. 2014. Working Skin: Making Leather, Making a Multicultural Japan. University of California Press.

lewallen, ann-elise. 2008. "Indigenous at last! Ainu Grassroots Organizing and the Indigenous Peoples Summit in Ainu Mosir." The Asia-Pacific Journal, Vol. 48-6-08

lewallen, ann-elise. 2016, The Fabric of Indigeneity: Ainu Identity, Gender, and Settler Colonialism in Japan. Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press and Santa Fe: School for Advanced Research Press.

Lie, John. Modern Japan, Multiethnic Japan. In Multi-Ethnic Japan. Cambridge, M.A.: Harvard University Press, 2001. Pp. 83-110.

Pharr, Susan J. Chapter 5. Burakumin Protest: The Incident at Yōka High School and Chapter 7. Japanese Repertoire of Collective Action. In Losing Face: Status Politics in Japan. University of California Press, 1992. Print. Pp. 75-90, 109-144.  

Roberson, James E. 2009. “Memory and Music in Okinawa: The Cultural Politics of War and Peace.” Positions: East Asia Cultures Critique 17 (3): 683–711.

Siddle, Richard M. 2012. Race, Resistance and the Ainu of Japan. Routledge.

Tessa Morris-Suzuki. 1998. “Race,” in Re-inventing Japan: Time, Space, Nation. Armonk, NY: M.E. Sharpe. Pp. 79-109.  

Tsutsui, Kiyoteru. 2018. Rights Make Might: Global Human Rights and Minority Social Movements in Japan. Oxford University Press.

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Cluster III: Religious Social Movements

Week 21: From Movement to Political Party? The Salafi Social Movement in the Arab World (Dr Hendrik Kraetzschmar) 

Core Reading:

Theoretical Literature

Alexander, C., 2000. “Opportunities, Organizations, and Ideas: Islamists and Workers in Tunisia and Algeria”. International Journal of Middle East Studies32(4), pp.465-490.  

Bayat, A., 2005. Islamism and Social Movement Theory. Third World Quarterly26(6), pp.891-908.  

Mayer, N.Z., Bates, R.H., Comisso, E., Lange, P., Migdal, J. and Milner, H., 1996. Comparative Perspectives on Social Movements: Political Opportunities, Mobilizing Structures, and Cultural Framings. Cambridge University Press, Chapters 1 & 2 (available as e-book).  

Meijer, R., 2005. “Taking the Islamist Movement seriously: Social Movement Theory and the Islamist Movement”. International Review of Social History 50(2), pp.  279-291.  

Merone, F. and Cavatorta, F., 2015. Salafism after the Arab Awakening: Contending with People's Power. Hurst, Chapter 13.  

Background Literature

Al-Anani, K., 2012. “Islamist parties post-Arab spring”. Mediterranean Politics17(3), pp. 466-472.

Bitter, J.N. and Frazer, O., 2016. “Promoting Salafi Political Participation”. CSS Policy Perspectives4(5), available at:

Jung, D., 2012. "Islamist Politics after the Spring: What do Salafist Parties Want?." Center for Mellemoststudier, Syddansk Universitet pp. 1-4, available at:

Merone, F. and Cavatorta, F., 2015. Salafism after the Arab awakening: contending with people's power. Hurst, Chapter 1 & 14.

Wiktorowicz, Q., 2006. “Anatomy of the Salafi Movement”. Studies in Conflict & Terrorism29(3), pp.207-239.

Country Cases

al‐Anani, K. and Malik, M., 2013. “Pious Way to Politics: The Rise of Political Salafism in Post‐Mubarak Egypt”. Digest of Middle East Studies22(1), pp.57-73.

Deschamps-Laporte, L., 2014. “From the Mosque to the Polls: The Emergence of the Al Nour Party in post-Arab Spring Egypt”. New Middle Eastern Studies4, available at:

Drevon, J., 2017. The Constrained Institutionalization of Diverging Islamist Strategies: The Jihadis, the Muslim Brotherhood, and the Salafis between two aborted Egyptian Revolutions. Mediterranean Politics22(1), pp.16-34.

Høigilt, J. and Nome, F., 2014. “Egyptian Salafism in revolution. Journal of Islamic Studies”. 25(1), pp.33-54.

Karagiannis, E., 2019. "The Rise of Electoral Salafism in Egypt and Tunisia: The use of Democracy as a Master Frame." The Journal of North African Studies 24(2), pp. 207-225.

McCants, W.F., 2012. The lesser of Two Evils: the Salafi Turn to Party Politics in Egypt. Saban Center at Brookings, available at:

Merone, F., 2017. Between social contention and Takfirism: the Evolution of the Salafi-jihadi Movement in Tunisia. Mediterranean Politics22(1), pp.71-90.

Merone, F. and Cavatorta, F., 2015. Salafism after the Arab awakening: contending with people's power. Hurst, Chapter 3 (Egypt) & 10 (Tunisia).

Torelli, S.M., F. Merone, and F. Cavatorta, 2012. "Salafism in Tunisia: Challenges and Opportunities for Democratization”. Middle East Policy 19(4), pp. 140-154.

Week 22: Complexities and Ambiguities: Religion and Social Movement in Contemporary Chinese Society  (Dr Caroline Fielder)

Core Reading:

David Palmer (2009) Religions and social movements in China: Divisions and Multiplications in Kuah-Pearce, & Guiheux, G. (2009). Social movements in China and Hong Kong the expansion of protest space . Amsterdam University Press. pp. 260 – 284 (available online) 

Beatrice Leung (2009) The Hong Kong Catholic church: A Framing Role in Social Movement. In Kuah-Pearce, & Guiheux, G. (2009). Social movements in China and Hong Kong the expansion of protest space . Amsterdam University Press. pp. 245- 258 (available online) 

Ng, & Fulda, A. (2018). The Religious Dimension of Hong Kong’s Umbrella Movement. A Journal of Church and State60(3), 377–397. 

Shun-hing Chan (2015) The Protestant community and the Umbrella Movement in Hong Kong, Inter-Asia Cultural Studies, 16:3, 380-395, DOI: 10.1080/14649373.2015.1069052 


This list was last updated on 02/03/2022