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Publisher:UBC Press, 2019Note: This book was purchased with support from the Government of Canada's Social Development Partnerships Program - Disability Component.
- Auteur: Belliveau, JoelDate:Created2019Sommaire:
The 1960s were a victorious decade for francophones in New Brunswick, who witnessed the election of the first Acadian premier and the opening of a French-language university. But in 1968, students took to the streets, demanding further concessions. Belliveau debunks the idea that students were simply heirs to a long line of nationalists seeking more rights for francophones. The student movement emerged in the late 1950s as an expression of the province's changing youth culture and then evolved as students drew inspiration from the New Left. They shifted allegiance from liberalism to radical communitarianism and ultimately fuelled a new brand of Acadian nationalism in the 1970s.Sujet(s): 20th century | Acadians | Ethnic identity | History | Moncton | New Brunswick | Nineteen sixties | Political activity | Student movements | Student strikes | StudentsÉditeur original: [S.l.], UBC PressLangue(s): English