By Zhaoren Wang, Shupu Xu
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Extra resources for A Guide to Othello
In social sciences the risks of perceiving spurious relations are frequently latent, and therefore the necessity of a more dialectical analysis and mixed theoretical approach is even more important. Spurious connections might easily emerge, for example, with a factor X, say popular discontent and/or economic crisis, which triggers reforms, for example, decentralization. Therefore it becomes even more important to carefully reconsider the contextual developments with a mixed and dialectical theoretical approach.
Throughout the study, the chapters, and each of the bigger “theoretical blocs,” will relate to each other. I aim to maintain awareness of the distinct “blocs” or “bodies” of the work. That is, to structure the focus of each section with both forthcoming and previous “bodies” in mind, for example, with direct references to decentralization in the chapter on party systems and political opportunities, and vice-versa. Likewise, to construct fairly smooth crossings between, for example, the theoretical chapter on decentralization and the first empirical chapter.
76 On the other hand, a good number of “new” social movements develop into a political party formation; in Europe this is most evident in the case of the Green or environmental parties with background as movements. 77 This meeting between movements and parties can often also be mutual, that is, in a more 74 Lembke, 2003 (draft), based on Jon Shefter and his argument concerning the movement itself as the objective. 75 Burstein et al, 1995: 278. The question of what should be considered “institutionalized” or “noninstitutionalized” tactics depends on the interpretation of the analyst, and at times on theoretical perspective.