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  1. The Spanish-American Independence Movement. (Krieger Publishing Company, 1976). ISBN 978-0-88275-428-4; Kinsbruner, Jay. Independence in Spanish America: Civil Wars, Revolutions, and Underdevelopment (2nd ed. University of New Mexico Press, 2000). ISBN 0-8263-2177-1; Ladd, Doris M. The Mexican Nobility at Independence, 1780–1826. Austin ...

  2. The Taiwan independence movement is a political movement which advocates the formal declaration of an independent and sovereign Taiwanese state, as opposed to the status quo of "Two Chinas" or Chinese unification. Currently, Taiwan's political status is ambiguous. China currently claims it is a province of the People's Republic of China.

  3. constitutions of the American states.26 A Democratic Movement—Robert Brown [After] the Tea Act and the Coercive Acts, there was no doubt whatever that the British intended to curtail colonial democracy as a necessary step toward recovery of British authority and the prevention of colonial independence.

  4. So, Non-Alignments Movement became the direct outcome of the Cold War. Fourthly, Cold War was designed against mankind. The unnecessary expenditure in the armament production created a barrier against the progress of the world and adversely affected a country and prevented improvement in the living standards of the people.

  5. In the late 1950’s and 1960’s the surge in calls for independence in Africa led to the formation of many independence campaigns. Most of these campaigns, lacking strong organization and adequate funding relied on the charisma and mobilization skills of individual leaders to remain effective.

  6. French Revolution, revolutionary movement that shook France between 1787 and 1799 and reached its first climax there in 1789—hence the conventional term ‘Revolution of 1789,’ denoting the end of the ancien regime in France and serving also to distinguish that event from the later French revolutions of 1830 and 1848.

  7. Jun 06, 2017 · Notes. c 1989 by Stephen E. Lucas Stephen E. Lucas is professor of communication arts at the University of Wisconsin, Madison, WI. The present essay is derived from a more comprehensive study, "Justifying America: The Declaration of Independence as a Rhetorical Document," in Thomas W. Benson, ed., American Rhetoric: Context and Criticism (1989).

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