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  • 1. Editors' Introduction–Mansour Bonakdarian and Yvonne Lassalle

    2. The State and Labor Conflict in Postrevolutionary Romania–Thomas J. Keil and Jacqueline M. Keil

    3. What Legacy from the Radical Internationalism of 1968?–Max Elbaum

    4. "Be Realistic, Demand the Impossible": Staughton Lynd, Jesse Lemisch, and a Committed History–Jim O'Brien

    5. A Very American Epidemic: Memory Politics and Identity Politics in the AIDS Memorial Quilt, 1985–1993–Christopher Capozzola

    6. The Past and Present of Marxist Historiography in South Africa–Martin Legassick

    7. Shoulder to Shoulder, Hand in Hand: Resistance under the Iron Fist in Afghanistan–Revolutionary Association of the Women of Afghanistan (RAWA)

    8. Aborted Identity: The Commission and Omission of a Monument to the Nation, Sri Lanka, circa 1989–Kanishka Goonewardena

    9. Sexuality in the Americas–Heidi Tinsman

    10. Early American Sexuality: Race, Colonialism, Power, and Culture–Sharon Block

    11. To Cross the Sexual Borderlands: The History of Sexuality in the Americas–Pete Sigal


    12. The Internationale: The Internationale, directed by Peter Miller–Ian Christopher Fletcher

    13. Men Interminably in Crisis? Historians on Masculinity, Sexual Boundaries, and Manhood: Kristin L. Hoganson, Fighting for American Manhood: How Gender Politics Provoked the Spanish-American and Philippine-American Wars; Angus McLaren, The Trials of Masculinity: Policing Sexual Boundaries, 1870–1930; George L. Mosse, The Image of Man: The Creation of Modern Masculinity– Judith A. Allen

    14. Trans/Planting—Contemporary Art by Women from/in Iran: Aaram Bayat, Aylene Fallah, Chohreh Feyzdjou, Shadee Ghadirian, Gita Hashemi, Taraneh Hemami, Kendal Kennedy, Haleh Niazmand, Termeh Dimi Yeghiazarian at A Space Gallery/Toronto, January 13–February 17, 2001– Carly Butler

    15. The Abusable Past–R. J. Lambrose

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  • Description

    The radicalisms are broadly defined by a resistance to oppression and economic exploitation, as well as by a commitment to social justice and human rights. The transition refers to the various sociohistorical processes that have influenced the practice of politics during the last twenty-five years or so: changes in political structures, in geopolitical alignments, in the organization of the economy, in ideological commitments, and, more generally, in the culture of politics.

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