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Drawing on four decades of experience in Honduras, Jim Phillips (SOU Sociology/Anthropology) explores ways in which the peoples of Honduras slowly developed a broad culture of resistance and resilience. The slow struggle against corruption, and to achieve land and environmental preservation and sustainable agriculture and technology, culminated in the 2009 coup. Both indigenous peoples and religion have played a significant role in this resistance and resilience. See more.

Thanks, Jim, for donating a copy of your book to Hannon Library, which can be found in the 1st floor New Book alcove (HN153.5.P55 2015).

Honduras in Dangerous Times: Resistance and Resilience (Roman & Littlefield, 2015)

JamesPhillips