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Focusing on the first large-scale protests in Chile after the reinstatement of democracy in , this article examines the emergence of the Pingüino movement and shows how it succeeded in mobilising thousands of secondary school students against the neoliberal education model. It argues that several distinct but intertwined dimensions explain the movement's emergence. In , secondary school student groups merged to form a single organisation and adopted a horizontal and participatorydoi:10.1017/s0022216x12001228 fatcat:dok5xp4j5ba4bg44pmbci7hi5u