Political movement

In the social sciences, a political movement is a social group that operates together to obtain a political goal, on a local, national, or international scope. Political movements develop, promulgate, amend and produce materials that are intended to address the goals of the base of the movement. A social movement in the area of politics can be organized around a single issue or set of issues, or around a set of shared concerns of a social group. In a political party, a political organization seeks to influence, or control, government policy by nominating their candidates and seating candidates in politics and governmental offices. Additionally, parties participate in electoral campaigns and educational outreach or protest actions aiming to convince citizens or governments to take action on the issues and concerns which are the focus of the movement. Parties espouse an ideology, expressed in a party program, bolstered by a written platform with specific goals, forming a among disparate interests.

Some political movements have aimed to change government policy, such as the anti-war movement, the ecology movement, the anti-globalization movement. Many have aimed to establish or broaden the rights of subordinate groups, such as abolitionism, the women's suffrage movement, the civil rights movement, gay rights movement, the disability rights movement, or the inclusive human rights movement; some have represented class interests, such as the Labour movement and communism, others have expressed national aspirations, such as anticolonialist movements, Rātana and Sinn Féin. Political movements can involve struggles to decentralize or centralize state control, as in anarchism and Nazism. With globalization, global citizens movements may have emerged. Movements may be named by outsiders, as with the levellers political movement in 17th century England was so named as a term of disparagement, yet admirers of the movement and its aims came to use the term, it is the term by which they are known to history.

General Political spectrum, political science, political history, political sociology, political structure States Sovereignty, nation state, federated state, member state, The Estates, Rechtsstaat People John Locke, Georg Hegel, Karl Marx, Max Weber, Thomas Hobbes, Michel Foucault Political philosophy Autonomy, collective action, economic freedom, equality before the law, equal opportunity, free will, social framing, gender equality, intellectual freedom, justice, political freedom, political representation, political legitimacy, racial equality, social cohesion, social equality Political views Conservatism, fascism, liberalism, nationalism, list of political ideologies Other Conservatism in the United States, Constitutional Movement, contentious politics, environmental movement, green politics, political aspects of Islam, political protest, sanctuary movement, Tea Party movement Harrison, Kevin. Understanding Political Ideas and Movements: a Guide for A2 Politics Students. Manchester University Press.

Opp, Karl-Dieter. Theories of Political Protest and Social Movements: A Multidisciplinary Introduction and Synthesis. Routledge. Snow, David; the Wiley-Blackwell Encyclopedia of Social and Political Movements. John Wiley

Watch the Red

Watch the Red is the sixth album by Australian band The Angels. It was released in 1983; the album charted at number 6 on the ARIA Charts and number 43 on the Recorded Music NZ. In June 2002, Shock Records issued The Complete Sessions 1980 - 1983; the 4-CD box set included remasters of Night Attack, Watch The Red and The Blow. In June 2006, Liberation Music re-issued Dark Room from The Complete Sessions 1980 - 1983. "Live Lady Live" – 3:13 "Eat City" – 3:22 "Shoot It Up" – 3:30 "Easy Prey" – 3:41 "Bow Wow" – 2:22 "No Sleep in Hell" – 5:33 "Watch the Red" – 5:02 "The Zoo / Name Dropping" – 3:58 "Stand Up" – 3:15 "Is That You?" – 3:37 "Stay Away" – 4:16Bonus tracks "Breakdown" - 4:27 "Take It on the Run" - 3:48 "Say What" - 5:15 "Live Lady Live #2" - 4:35 "Let Me In" - 6:03 The Blow - 28:46The Blow Doc Neeson - lead vocals Rick Brewster - lead guitar John Brewster - rhythm guitar, lead vocals on "No Sleep in Hell" Jim Hilbun - bass guitar Brent Eccles - drums The Angels fan forum

Trust the Tangerine Peel

Trust the Tangerine Peel is the 7th official studio album by Iranian singer-songwriter Mohsen Namjoo. It was released on May 28, 2014; the album is a mixture of original and cover songs using both contemporary and classical Persian poetry. At times, Namjoo attempts to juxtapose or fuse Persian and popular western styles of music in "Roo Dast" and "Golmammad"; some suggest that "Golmammad" is an homage to Gol Mohammad, the hero of the story of Kelidar, written by the notable Iranian writer, Mahmoud Dolatabadi. However, in interviews, Namjoo has stated that "Golmammad" has been based on a traditional song from Sabzevar and that he didn't have the hero of Kelidar in mind at the time of writing it; the song "Adam-e Pooch" is a cover version of "Nahang" by the late Ebrahim Monsefi, an Iranian musician and singer from Bandar Abbas, Iran. Namjoo dedicated the album to Mahmoud Namjoo: To his art filled with respect for life; the title of the album suggests the possibility of drawing inspiration and strength from an ordinary object like a tangerine.

The song "Narengi" makes a reference to the album name and morphs its way from a traditional Sufi song rooted in the Magham music of Torbat-e Jam crying "O God, Help me, Sheikh Ahmad-e Jami, Help me," to Namjoo's own words praising a tagerine. "Reza Khan" - 5:00 Lyrics: Namjoo Dedicated to Abbas Milani "Roo Dast" - 6:33 Based on "Layla" by Eric Clapton and Jim Gordon Lyrics by Namjoo and Masoud Gharashpour " Adame Pooch" - 6:51 Based on "Nahang" by Ebrahim Monsefi " Man Mast" - 8:30 Based on "Twist in My Sobriety" by Tanita Tikaram "Narengi" - 8:56 Lyrics: Namjoo Based on the traditional Sufi text from Torbat Jam "Abr Agar" - 2:15 Based on folk song from Khorasan "Darda" - 7:37 Lyrics: Arezoo Khosravi and Namjoo Selected verses from Rumi Dedicated to Bahram Beyzai " Baroon" - 5:04 Lyrics: Akhavan-e Sales "Golmammad" - 5:07 Based on "Whole Lotta Love" by Led Zeppelin Lyrics: Traditional song from Sabzevar "Hichi" - 8:35 Lyrics: Namjoo Greg EllisPercussion Kasra Saboktakin - Bass Guitar Siamack Sanaie - Acoustic Guitar Jimmy Mahlis - Electric and Mohammad Talani - Electric and Acoustic Guitar Saba Alizadeh - Kamanche Mohsen Namjoo - Setar, Vocals Mammad Zadeh - Percussion All compositions by: Mohsen Namjoo All Arrangements by: Mohsen Namjoo and Mammad Zadeh Music Produced by: Mammad Zadeh Mastering by: Bob Katz Graphic Design: Reza Abedini Production Sponsor: Shari Rezai The song "Reza Khan" talks about Reza Shah, the founder of the Pahlavi Dynasty.

Namjoo's lyric refers to Reza Khan as an "opium addict, with a bad temper who killed his enemies and brought modernity to Iran." This angered the Iranian pro-monarchists who flooded Namjoo's Facebook page with obscenities against Namjoo. The song, however, is more about how a dictator imposed a notion of modernity on a society, unprepared to absorb it. In a sense, it's a critique of the society and culture in Iran, rather than Reza Khan. Reza Khan in Mohsen Namjoo's official YouTube Roodast in Mohsen Namjoo's official YouTube