Latin American Revolutions and Democracy
An analysis as to why Latin American countries are more prone to political coups and revolutions.
# 5901 | 1,200 words | 2 sources | APA | 2001 |
Published on Feb 10, 2003 in International Relations (Non-U.S.) , Political Science (Political Theory) , History (Latin America) , Latin-American Studies (General)
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This paper profiles a typical Latin American revolution and examines why these countries are so susceptible to these uprisings. It addresses the historical, social & cultural variables of a revolution and the possible moves to democracy. It also examines a few of the successful Latin American democracies and asks what makes them prosper.
From the Paper:"Revolution is a sudden, forcible change of the political and social order often accompanied by violence, in which a significant section (not always a majority) of the population participates. Revolution usually occurs when a general climate of discontent exists in a society. A modern historian, Craine Brinton, has analyzed the conditions in a society ripe for revolution and saw a pre-Revolutionary society as "having a combination of social and political tensions, caused by a gradual breakdown of the values of a society.""
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Latin American Revolutions and Democracy (2003, February 10) Retrieved June 02, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/latin-american-revolutions-and-democracy-5901/
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