The Crisis of Argentine Capitalism

By Paul H. Lewis | Go to book overview

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Chapter 1
1. Good examples of this school of thought are Rodolfo Puiggros, Pueblo y oligarquía ( Buenos Aires: Jorge Álvarez, 1965); Miguel Murmis and Juan Carlos Portaniero , Crecimiento industrial y alianza de clases en la Argentina, 1930-1940 ( Buenos Aires: Instituto Torcuato Di Tella, 1968); and Raul Scalabrini Ortiz , Política britanica en el Río de la Plata ( Buenos Aires: Fernandez Blanco, 1957).
2. See Carlos A. Florit, Las fuerzas armadas y la guerra psicologica ( Buenos Aires: Ediciones Arayú, 1963). For a foreign viewpoint along similar lines, see Alain Rouique, Poder militar y sociedad política en la Argentina, 2 vols. ( Buenos Aires: Emece, 1978).
3. The literature on dependency theory is truly voluminous, but certain writers on the subject may be considered as "central" (as opposed to "peripheral"). Perhaps the most central of all is Immanuel Wallerstein, whose The Capitalist World Economy ( Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1979), or his shorter The Politics of the World Economy ( Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1984), give a stimulating treatment of the theory. Also worthwhile, especially for their application to Latin America, are André Gunder Frank Capitalism and Underdevelopment in Latin America ( New York: Monthly Review Press, 1967); Helio Jaguaribe Political Development: A General Theory and a Latin American Case Study ( New York: Harper & Row, 1973); and Fernando Henrique Cardoso and Enzo Faletto , Dependency and Development in Latin America ( Berkeley: University of California Press, 1979). Dependency theory is really a modern restatement of V. I. Lenin Imperialism, the Highest Stage of Capitalism and was produced by the marriage of Leninism to Raúl Prebisch's concepts of "center" and "periphery" in modern trade and financial relationships. And of course it takes Prebisch's notions to a far more radical extreme than he intended. See United Nations, Economic Commission for Latin America, Development Problems in Latin America ( Austin: University of Texas, Institute of Latin American Studies, 1970).
4. See Rogelio García Lupo, Mercenarios y monopolios en la Argentina ( Buenos Aires: Editorial Legasa, 1972) or his Contra la ocupación extranjera ( Buenos Aires: Editorial Centro, 1971). A more scholarly and less overtly ideological example is Jorge Fodor "Perón's Policies for Agricultural Exports, 1946-1948: Dogmatism or Commonsense?"

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