The Nature of Fascism
Psychology Press, 1993 - 249 страница
The Nature of Fascism draws on the history of ideas as well as on political, social and psychological theory to produce a synthesis of ideas and approaches that will be invaluable for students.
Roger Griffin locates the driving force of fascism in a distinctive form of utopian myth, that of the regenerated national community, destined to rise up from the ashes of a decadent society. He lays bare the structural affinity that relates fascism not only to Nazism, but to the many failed fascist movements that surfaced in inter-war Europe and elsewhere, and traces the unabated proliferation of virulent (but thus far successfully marginalized) fascist activism since 1945.
Шта други кажу - Напишите рецензију
Нисмо пронашли ниједну рецензију на уобичајеним местима.
A New Ideal Type of Generic Fascism
Abortive Fascist Movements in Interwar Europe
NonEuropean and Postwar Fascisms
The Psychohistorical Bases of Generic Fascism
Sociopolitical Determinants of Fascisms Success
Друга издања - Прикажи све
anti-Semitism aspects associated attempt basis became become called cause central chapter civilization commitment concept conservative contemporary continued core countries created crisis cultural decadence definition democracy dynamics economic effective emerged especially established Europe European example existing fact factors fascism fascist movements forces France German groups highly Hitler human ideal type ideology important individual institutions integral inter-war Italian Italy leader liberal London major Marxism mass means military movement Mussolini myth mythic nationalist nature Nazi Nazism once organizations Oxford palingenetic particular party period policies political populist practice radical reality rebirth referred regeneration regime Reich religious remained result revolutionary rise Second sense social socialist society structural studies theory Third thought traditional turn ultra-nationalism ultra-right University Press values vision
Страница 235 - Because we have exterminated a bacterium we do not want, in the end, to be infected by the bacterium and die of it. I will not see so much as a small area of sepsis appear here or gain a hold. Wherever it may form, we will cauterize it. Altogether however, we can say that we have fulfilled this most difficult duty for the love of our people. And our spirit, our soul, our character has not suffered injury from it.