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Since the fall of Jean-Claude Duvalier's dictatorship in 1986, Haiti has endured an unending transition to democracy punctuated by military coups, failed elections, natural disasters, and foreign interventions. In spite of these adversities, compounded by growing social polarization, and multiple forms of insecurity, Haitians have managed to carry on; they have mastered the arts of surviving natural and man-made catastrophes. The two books under review seek to explain on the one hand howdoi:10.1163/22134360-09201002 fatcat:w6ke2zwbebf7lmr3llvvok4c7e