Lords of the Lebanese Marches: Violence, Power, Narrative in an Arab Society
I.B.Tauris, 1996 - 377 páginas
Lords of the Lebanese Marches looks at relations between different forms of power, violence and hierarchy in Akkar, the northernmost province of Lebanon, during the 1970s. Often regarded as ""backward"" and ""feudal,"" in reality this area was controlled mainly by groups with important roles in government and business in Beirut. Using both material collected during his stay in Akkar and a variety of historical sources, Gilsenan analyzes the practices that guaranteed the rule of the large landowners and traces shifts in the discourses of domination in the area. He also examines the importance of narratives and rhetoric in constituting social honor, collective biography and shared memory/forgetting.
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Contexts and Contests
PART TWO State and Local Narratives 5 5
Narratives Powers Persons
Callous Story or Dirty Deed
Marching in the Wrong Direction
Joking Play and Pressure
The Perils of Display
A Killing in the Street
PART FIVE Imperatives of Work
The Challenge of Work and Wages
Horsemen on Tractors
Otras ediciones - Ver todas
Abboud Bey Abd al Latif Abd al Qadir Abd ar-Rahim Abd ar-Razzaq Abdallah Abu Walid aghas agricultural Ahmad Akkar Arab audience behaviour Beirut Beit Abd as-Salam Berqayl bey's brother challenge chauffeur claims companion confrontation context cultivators dai'a demonstrate descent group discourse dispute domination drivers economic father fellah fellahin figure force grandfather hajj Halba harvest hierarchy identity insult jaqmara Karm al Leimun Khalid killing knew labour land landowners Lebanese Lebanon lived lords manzul mayor mazah Minister mosque Mount Lebanon Muhammad al Abboud murafiq Nabil Nadim narrative olive grove opponents Ottoman Pasha performance plain play political position qabaday ra'is reception room region relations rhetorical rifle role senior sharecroppers shebab sheikh ash-shebab shunbul significance situation social someone space status honour story Syria tafnis talk Tamimi tamthiliya told tractor Tripoli village violence Walid Zawiya
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