By Joel Andreas
Addicted to struggle takes at the so much lively, strong, and harmful army on this planet. Hard-hitting, rigorously documented, and seriously illustrated, it finds why the U.S. has been all for extra wars in recent times than the other nation. learn Addicted to struggle to discover who merits from those army adventures, who pays—and who dies.
"Political comics at its best."—Michael Parenti
Joel Andreas wrote and illustrated The excellent Rocky, a satire that brought greater than 100,000 humans to the unsavory actions of the Rockefeller family members. In among drawing illustrated exposes, he investigates the trajectory and destiny of the chinese language Revolution.
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Additional resources for Addicted to War: Why the U.S. Can't Kick Militarism
This intersectional approach translates into a developmental arc that I discuss in Chapter 4 and materializes in specific theatrical practices elaborated on in Chapter 5. Within each of these frames, the raising of consciousness, or Freirian conscientizaçao, leads to a greater awareness of the self-in-context. According to Freire, ‘naming the world’, and through that naming revealing some of the contradictions of social reality, simultaneously promotes personal and social transformation as the world becomes viewed as changeable (2000 : 88).
12 Tensions were already high on the first Friday of camp when a Palestinian boy learned that his close relative had been hospitalized, shot by an Israeli soldier. Soon after hearing the news, he and his friends met a group of Orthodox Jewish Israeli campers returning from prayer and laughing amongst themselves. Though the Israelis knew almost nothing about the recent death, their laughter outraged the Palestinians, who saw this ‘disrespect’ as symbolic of the arrogance with which the occupation was conducted.
The youth looked at the Macedonians (who had not been as directly involved in recent conflicts, and had fewer publicly articulated national aspirations) as lower, disconnected, seeing them as ‘not really expressing anything significant’. We concluded our reflections with the tight circle. ’ Others saw the circle as ‘exclusive’ and ‘suspicious’. ‘They are planning something’, an Albanian girl suggested. After these projections, we took a break, intending to move on to another exercise that would build on the images.