Curso: Teorías del Populismo
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Flacso España y la Universidad de Slamanca tienen el agrado de invitar al CURSO DE FORMACIÓN ESPECÍFICA: TEORÍAS DEL POPULISMO impartido por el Dr. Manuel Anselmi (Università degli Studi di Perugia).

Este curso es parte de la actividad formativa de los másteres de Ciencia Política, Estudios Latinoamericanos y Democracia y Buen Gobierno. Se oferta como curso de formación específica para quienes quieran obtener un certificado.

Del 28 de noviembre al 1 de diciembre de 2016 en el aula 009 de la Facultad de Derecho.

Horario: de 12:00 a 14:30 h

Duración: 10 h

Inscripción (para la obtención del certificado): CENTRO DE FORMACIÓN PERMANENTE

C/ Fonseca 2, 1º ‐ 37002 SALAMANCA Tel.: 923 294 500 (ext. 1174) – formacionpermanente@usal.es

PROGRAMA DEL CURSO:

1) Introducción al problema. Análisis de la teoría clásica del populismo en la ciencia social y en la ciencia política: Germani, Shils, Canovan.

2) Modelo y teoría en el debate contemporáneo sobre populismo: populismo como ideología, poulismo como estrategia, populismo como discurso. Laclau, Mudde, Wyeland.

3) Elementos del populismo latinoamericano. Análisis del caso de Venezuela.

4) Elementos del populismo europeo. Análisis del caso italiano.

Bibliografía:

– Akkerman, A., C. Mudde, and A. Zaslove. 2014. ‘How Populist Are the People? Measuring Populist Attitudes in Voters’, Comparative Political Studies, 47 (9): 1324-53.

– Arato, A. 2013. ‘Political Theology and Populism’, Social Research, 80 (1): 143-72.

– Aslanidis, P. 2016b. ‘Populist Social Movements of the Great Recession’, Mobilization: An International Quarterly, 21 (3).

– Caiani, M., and D. della Porta. 2011. ‘The elitist populism of the extreme right: A frame analysis of extreme right-wing discourses in Italy and Germany’, Acta Politica, 46 (2):

180–202.

– Canovan, M. 1982. ‘Two Strategies for the Study of Populism’, Political Studies, 30 (4): 544–552.

– Canovan, M. 1999. ‘Trust the People! Populism and the Two Faces of Democracy’, Political Studies, 47 (1): 2-16.

– Canovan, M. 2005. The People. Cambridge: Polity Press.

– Collins, J. N. 2014. ‘New Left Experiences in Bolivia and Ecuador and the Challenge to Theories of Populism’, Journal of Latin American Studies, 46 (1): 59-86.

– De la Torre, C. 2013. ‘In the Name of the People: Democratization, Popular Organizations, and Populism in Venezuela, Bolivia, and Ecuador’, European Review of Latin

American and Caribbean Studies, 93 (October): 27-48.

– De la Torre, C. 2015. ‘Introduction: Power to the People? Populism, Insurrections, Democratization’. Pp. 1-28 in The Promise and Perils of Populism: Global Perspectives, ed. C. de la Torre. Lexington: The University Press of Kentucky.

– Dostal, J. M. 2015. ‘The Pegida Movement and German Political Culture: Is Right-Wing Populism Here to Stay?’, The Political Quarterly, 86 (4): 523-31.

– Hawkins, K. A. 2010. Venezuela’s Chavismo and Populism in Comparative Perspective. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

– Hawkins, K. A., C. Rovira Kaltwasser, and I. Andreadis. 2016. ‘The Activation of Populist Attitudes: Evidence from Contemporary Chile and Greece’. Paper prepared for the Team Populism January Conference: The Causes of Populism, January 28-30, Provo, Utah.

– Tarrow. 2010. ‘Ballots and Barricades: On the Reciprocal Relationship between Elections and Social Movements’, Perspectives on Politics, 8 (2): 529-42.

– Melucci, A. 1988. ‘Getting involved: Identity and mobilization in social movements’. Pp. 329-48 in From Structure to Action: Comparing Social Movement Research Across Cultures, eds. B. Klandermans, H. Kriesi, and S. Tarrow. Greenwich, CT: JAI Press Inc.

– Mudde, C. 2004. ‘The Populist Zeitgeist’, Government and Opposition, 39 (4): 542-63.

– Mudde, C. and C. Rovira Kaltwasser. 2012. ‘Populism and (liberal) democracy: a framework for analysis’. Pp. 1-26 in Populism in Europe and the Americas: Threat or Corrective for Democracy?, eds. C. Mudde and C. Rovira Kaltwasser. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Occupy Wall Street. 2011. Declaration of the Occupation of New York City. Available at: http://occupywallstreet.net/learn, accessed May 19, 2016.

– Panizza, Francisco, ed. 2005. Populism and the Mirror of Democracy. London: Verso.

– Payne, L. A. 2000. Uncivil Movements: The Armed Right Wing and Democracy in Latin America. Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins University Press.

– Pfaff, S. 2006. Exit-Voice Dynamics and the Collapse of East Germany: the Crisis of Leninism and the Revolution of 1989. Durham: Duke University Press.

– Polletta, F. and J.M. Jasper. 2001. ‘Collective Identity and Social Movements’, Annual Review of Sociology, 27: 283-305.

– Postel, C. 2007. The Populist Vision. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

– Roberts, K. M. 2015. ‘Populism, Social Movements, and Popular Subjectivity’. Pp. 681-95 in The Oxford Handbook of Social Movements, eds. D. Della Porta and M. Diani. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

– Rosenhek, Z. and Shalev, M. 2014. ‘The political economy of Israel's ‘social justice’ protests: a class and generational analysis’, Contemporary Social Science: Journal of the Academy of Social Sciences, 9 (1): 31-48.

– Rovira Kaltwasser, C. 2012. ‘The ambivalence of populism: threat and corrective for democracy’, Democratization, 19 (2): 184- 208.

– Stavrakakis, Y. 2004. ‘Antinomies of formalism: Laclau’s theory of populism and the lessons from religious populism in Greece’, Journal of Political Ideologies, 9 (3): 253-67.

– Taggart, P. 2000. Populism. Buckingham: Open University Press.

– Tronconi, F., ed. 2015. Beppe Grillo’s Five Star Movement: Organisation, Communication and Ideology. Farnham: Ashgate.



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