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Passage to Modernity: Thinking Theoretically About the Experience of France, Italy and Spain

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dc.contributor.author Sabetti, Filippo
dc.date.accessioned 2009-09-10T19:18:28Z
dc.date.available 2009-09-10T19:18:28Z
dc.date.issued 2002 en_US
dc.identifier.uri https://hdl.handle.net/10535/4831
dc.description.abstract "It is hard to imagine many countries so similar and dissimilar - at times amici/nemici all at once - as France, Italy and Spain. In addition to physical proximity and characteristics, they share common linguistic and cultural roots, have for the most part genuflected at the same altar, and assimilated, emulated and, at times, sought to avoid each another's customs, institutions and ways of life. The movement of ideas, people and goods between them, seldom severed for long, proceeded over the centuries through mutual consent, rivalry, imitation, alliance, dynastic or territorial aggrandizement and force. The network of relations became more fixed, but no less complex to understand, with the Enlightenment, the French Revolution and their respective reverberations. Just consider." en_US
dc.language English en_US
dc.subject modernization en_US
dc.subject governance and politics en_US
dc.subject political philosophy en_US
dc.subject democracy en_US
dc.subject political change en_US
dc.subject institutional change en_US
dc.subject Workshop en_US
dc.title Passage to Modernity: Thinking Theoretically About the Experience of France, Italy and Spain en_US
dc.type Working Paper en_US
dc.type.methodology Case Study en_US
dc.coverage.region Europe en_US
dc.coverage.country France, Italy, Spain en_US
dc.subject.sector Social Organization en_US

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