Advertisement

Interchange

, Volume 14, Issue 2, pp 54–65 | Cite as

Left-wing radicalism at a canadian university: The inapplicability of an american model

  • Thomas N. Trenton
Article
  • 41 Downloads

Keywords

American Model 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. Avakumovic, I.Socialism in Canada: A study of the CCF-NDP in federal and provincial politics. Toronto: McClelland and Stewart, 1978.Google Scholar
  2. Conway, F., & Siegelman, J.Snapping: America's epidemic of sudden personality change. New York: Dell Publishing Co., 1979.Google Scholar
  3. Douglas, J. The theories of American student protest movements. In R. S. Denisoff (Ed.),The sociology of dissent. New York: Harcourt, Brace Jovanovich, 1974.Google Scholar
  4. Dunlap, R. Radical and conservative student activities: A comparison of family backgrounds.Pacific Sociological Review 1970, 13(3), pp. 171–181.Google Scholar
  5. Finney, H. C. Political libertarianism at Berkeley: An application of perspectives from the new student left.Journal of Social Issues 1971, 27(1), pp. 35–61.Google Scholar
  6. Flacks, R. The liberated generation: An exploration of the roots of student protest.Journal of Social Issues 1967, 33(3), pp. 52–75. (a)Google Scholar
  7. Flacks, R. Student activists: Result, not revolt.Psychology Today 1967, 1 (Oct.), pp. 18–23, 61.(b)Google Scholar
  8. Gergen, K. J. Social psychology as history.Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 1973, 26(2), pp. 309–320.Google Scholar
  9. Heist, P. Intellect and commitment: The faces of discontent. In O. W. Knorr & W. J. Minter (Eds.),Order and freedom on the campus. Boulder, Colorado: Western Interstate Commission for Higher Education, 1965.Google Scholar
  10. Horowitz, G. Conservatism, liberalism and socialism in Canada: An interpretation.Canadian Journal of Economics and Political Science 1966, 32 (Feb.–Nov.), pp. 143–171.Google Scholar
  11. Keniston, K. The sources of student dissent.Journal of Social Issues 1967, 23(3), pp. 108–137.Google Scholar
  12. Keniston, K.Young radicals: Notes on committed youth. New York: Harcourt, Brace and World, 1968.Google Scholar
  13. Kostash, M.Long way from home: The story of the sixties generation in Canada. Toronto: James Lorimer, 1980.Google Scholar
  14. Laxer, J. The student movement and Canadian independence.Canadian Dimension 1969, 6(3–4), pp. 27–34, 69–70.Google Scholar
  15. Laxer, J. The Americanization of the Canadian student movement. In I. Lumsden (Ed.),Close the 49th parallel, etc.: The Americanization of Canada. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1970.Google Scholar
  16. Lipset, S. M. The activists: A profile.Public Interest, 1968 (Fall), pp. 38–50.Google Scholar
  17. Lipset, S. M. Introduction: Students and politics in comparative studies. In S. M. Lipset & P. G. Altbach (Eds.),Students in revolt. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1969.Google Scholar
  18. Lipset, S. M.Rebellion in the university. Boston: Little, Brown, 1971.Google Scholar
  19. Lipset, S. M., & Altbach, P. G. Student politics and higher education in the United States.Comparative Education Review 1966, 10 (June), pp. 320–349.Google Scholar
  20. Lyonns, G. The police car demonstration: A survey of participants. In S. M. Lipset & S. S. Wolin (Eds.),The Berkeley student revolt. Garden City, New York: Doubleday, 1965.Google Scholar
  21. Mankoff, M., & Flacks, R. The changing base of the American student movement.The Annals 1971, 395 (May), pp. 54–67.Google Scholar
  22. Marsden, L. R., & Harvey, E. B.Fragile federation: Social change in Canada. Toronto: McGraw-Hill Ryerson, 1979.Google Scholar
  23. Peterson, R.The scope of organized student protest in 1967–68. Princeton N.J.: Educational Testing Service, 1968.Google Scholar
  24. Pineo, P. C., & Porter, J. Occupational prestige in Canada. In J. E. Curtis & W. G. Scott (Eds.),Social stratification: Canada. Scarborough, Ontario: Prentice-Hall, 1973.Google Scholar
  25. Quarter, J.The student movement of the sixties: A social-psychological analysis. Toronto: Ontario Institute for Studies in Education, 1972.Google Scholar
  26. Quarter, J. Political socialization at the University of Toronto: A three year longitudinal study.Canadian Journal of Behavioural Science 1974, 6(3), pp. 291–233.Google Scholar
  27. Roussopoulos, D. (Ed.)The New Left in Canada. (2nd ed.) Montreal: Our Generation Press, 1971.Google Scholar
  28. Simpson, J. H., & Phillips, W. Explaining student protest: The University of Toronto strike vote. Paper presented at the annual meeting of the Canadian Sociology and Anthropology Association, Montreal, P.Q., June 1, 1972.Google Scholar
  29. Solomon, F., & Fishman, J.R. Youth and peace: A psycho-social study of peace demonstrators in Washington, D.C.Journal of Social Issues 1964, 20 (Oct.), pp. 54–73.Google Scholar
  30. Somers, R. H. The mainsprings of rebellion: A survey of Berkeley students in November, 1964. In S. M. Lipset & S. S. Wolin (Eds.),The Berkeley student revolt. Garden City, New York: Doubleday, 1965.Google Scholar
  31. Trent, J. W., & Craise, J. L. Commitment and conformity in the American college.Journal of Social Issues 1967, 23(3), pp. 35–51.Google Scholar
  32. Trenton, T. N. Canadian identity and nationalism among university students: An exploratory analysis of the applicability of current theory on student protest. Unpublished Ph.D. dissertation: University of Toronto, 1976.Google Scholar
  33. Trenton, T. N. Canadian nationalism, dogmatism, and internationalism: A case of independence?Canadian Review of Studies in Nationalism 1978, 5 (Spring), pp. 104–113.Google Scholar
  34. Watts, W. A., Lynch, S., & Whittaker, D. Alienation and activism in today's collegeage youth: Socialization patterns and current family relationships.Journal of Counselling Psychology 1969, 16 (Jan.), pp. 1–7.Google Scholar
  35. Westby, D.L., & Braungart, R. G. Class and politics in the family backgrounds of student political activists.American Sociological Review 1966, 31 (October), pp. 690–692.Google Scholar
  36. Westhues, K. Inter-generational conflict in the sixties. In S. D. Clark, J. P. Grayson, & L. M. Grayson (Eds.),Prophecy and protest: Social movements in twentieth-century Canada. Toronto: Gage, 1975.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© The Ontario Institute for Studies in Education 1983

Authors and Affiliations

  • Thomas N. Trenton
    • 1
  1. 1.University of Prince Edward IslandCanada

Personalised recommendations