A civilização do oprimido

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A civilização do oprimido

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dc.contributor.author Romão, José Eustáquio
dc.date.accessioned 2008-12-31T09:55:37Z
dc.date.available 2008-12-31T09:55:37Z
dc.date.issued 2004
dc.identifier.issn 1645-9857
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/10437/218
dc.description Revista Lusófona de Ciências Sociais
dc.format application/pdf
dc.format.extent 61382 bytes
dc.language.iso por
dc.publisher Edições Universitárias Lusófonas
dc.rights openAccess
dc.subject SOCIOLOGIA
dc.subject HISTÓRIA DA CULTURA
dc.subject PROCESSO SIMBÓLICO
dc.title A civilização do oprimido
dc.type article
dc.description.abstract2 It is important to define the terms culture, civilization and paradigm. Starting with the premise that all peoples have their cultures, this text studies the formation of culture as a process that results from three different processes, namely, productive, social and symbolic. All three jointly make the “civilizing process” or a process of search of full realization of humaneness. It is proposed as hypothesis that this process is only possible with the help of the oppressed, viewed as historical agents and not in ontological terms, because there is no “oppressed in se”, nor an “oppressor in se”. Both are the outcome of historical relationships. A worker may be an oppressed in his factory, but an oppressor of his own wife and children at home. The “civilizing impulse” is seen as resulting from the human consciousness of imperfection and consequent search of perfection and of the need for change of conditions of suffering. It is the movement of change that leads to “civilization”, not the institutionalization and structuring of the gains. eng


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