The Iranian Revolution
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The paper discusses the significance of the Iranian Revolution of 1979 and attempts to critically discern its causes. The paper demonstrates how this task is complicated by the array of political, religious and social interests that have attempted to represent the Revolution in different ways in support of their individual agendas. The paper, however, argues that while there are many causal factors behind the Revolution of 1979, three causes dominate over all of these factors.
From the Paper:"Few events in the recent history of the Middle East have had such a profound impact upon history as the 1979 Iranian Revolution. This revolution, which toppled the regime of the American ally Shah and replaced it with a theocratic state, not only altered the geopolitical network of alliances that governed relations between Middle Eastern states during the Cold War years, but also radically altered the fundamental basis of relations between Shia and Sunni Muslims across the region. Moreover, in the West the dominant role played by the Ayatollah Khomeini in the revolution altered perceptions of Islam and gave rise to a negative stereotype of Islamic fundamentalism."
Cite this Cause and Effect Essay:
The Iranian Revolution (2005, December 01) Retrieved February 23, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/cause-and-effect-essay/the-iranian-revolution-84960/
"The Iranian Revolution" 01 December 2005. Web. 23 February. 2020. <https://www.academon.com/cause-and-effect-essay/the-iranian-revolution-84960/>