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Bibliography: Populisms, old and new

  • Anria, S. 2013. Social Movements, Party Organization, and Populism: Insights from the Bolivian MAS. Latin American Politics and Society, 55(3), 19-46.
  • Boito Jr, A. and Saad-Filho, A. 2016. State, State Institutions, and Political Power in Brazil. Latin American Perspectives, 43(2), 190-206.
  • Bray, M. 2015. Rearticulating Contemporary Populism. Historical Materialism, 23(3), 27-64.
  • Conniff, M. L., et al., 2012. Populism in Latin America: Second Edition. Tuscaloosa: The University of Alabama Press.
  • Donaghy, M. 2018. Reforming the Relationship between the State and Civil Society in Latin America. Latin American Research Review, 53(2), 388-393.
  • Dornbusch, R. and Edwards, S., 1991. The Macroeconomics of populism in Latin America. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
  • Edwards, S., 2010. Left behind: Latin America and the false promise of populism. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
  • Ellner, S. 2003. The Contrasting Variants of the Populism of Hugo Chávez and Alberto Fujimori. Journal of Latin American Studies, 35(1), 139-162.
  • Ellner, S. 2012. The Distinguishing Features of Latin America’s New Left in Power: The Chávez, Morales, and Correa Governments. Latin American Perspectives, 39(1), 96-114.
  • Fonseca, P. C. D. 2011. O mito do populismo econômico de Vargas. Revista de Economia Política, 31(1), 56-76.
  • Goldstein, A. A. 2018. The Press and Classical Populism in Argentina and Brazil. Latin American Perspectives, 45(3), 109-123.
  • Grindle, M. 2016. Democracy and Clientelism: How Uneasy a Relationship? Latin American Research Review, 51(3), 241-249.
  • Laclau, E., 2005. On populist reason. London: Verso.Lapegna, P. 2017. The political economy of the agro‐export boom under the Kirchners: Hegemony and passive revolution in Argentina. Journal of Agrarian Change, 17(2), 313-329.
  • Monteiro, S. M. M. and Fonseca, P. C. D. 2012. Credibility and populism: the economic policy of the Goulart administrations in Brazil. Estudos Econômicos (São Paulo), 42(3), 511-544.
  • Pereira, A. W. 2016. Is the Brazilian State “Patrimonial”? Latin American Perspectives, 43(2), 135-152.
  • Piñeiro, R., Rhodes-Purdy, M. and Rosenblatt, F. 2016. The Engagement Curve: Populism and Political Engagement in Latin America. Latin American Research Review, 51(4), 3-23.
  • Polga‐Hecimovich, J. and Trelles, A. 2016. The Organizational Consequences of Politics: A Research Agenda for the Study of Bureaucratic Politics in Latin America. Latin American Politics and Society, 58(4), 56-79.
  • Posner, P. W. 2016. Laboring Under Chávez: Populism for the Twenty‐first Century. Latin American Politics and Society, 58(3), 26-50.
  • Postero, N. 2010a. Morales's MAS Government: Building Indigenous Popular Hegemony in Bolivia. Latin American Perspectives, 37(3), 18-34.
  • Richardson, N. P. 2009. Export-Oriented Populism: Commodities and Coalitions in Argentina. Studies in Comparative International Development, 44(3), 228.
  • Roberts, K. M. 2017. Variedades de capitalismo y subtipos de populismo: las bases estructurales de la divergencia política. Revista SAAP, 11(2), 227-240.
  • Rossi, F. M. 2015. The Second Wave of Incorporation in Latin America: A Conceptualization of the Quest for Inclusion Applied to Argentina. Latin American Politics and Society, 57(1), 1-28.
  • Ruth, S. P. 2016. Clientelism and the Utility of the Left‐Right Dimension in Latin America. Latin American Politics and Society, 58(1), 72-97.
  • Silva, E., 2009. Challenging neoliberalism in Latin America. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Stavrakakis, Y., et al. 2016. Contemporary Left‐wing Populism in Latin America: Leadership, Horizontalism, and Postdemocracy in Chávez's Venezuela. Latin American Politics and Society, 58(3), 51-76.
  • Vergara‐Camus, L. and Kay, C. 2017. The agrarian political economy of left‐wing governments in Latin America: Agribusiness, peasants, and the limits of ne