Cambridge University Press, 24 May 2004 - 429 sayfa
Fascists presents a theory of fascism based on intensive analysis of the men and women who became fascists. It covers the six European countries in which fascism became most dominant - Italy, Germany, Austria, Hungary, Romania and Spain. It is a comprehensive analysis of who fascists actually were, what beliefs they held and what actions they committed. The book suggests that fascism was essentially a product of post World War I conditions in Europe and is unlikely to re-appear in its classic garb in the future. Nonetheless, elements of its ideology remain relevant to modern conditions and are now re-appearing, though mainly in different parts of the world.
Kullanıcılar ne diyor? - Eleştiri yazın
Her zamanki yerlerde hiçbir eleştiri bulamadık.
A Sociology of Fascist Movements
Explaining the Rise of Interwar Authoritarianism and Fascism
Italy Pristine Fascists
AustroFascists Austrian Nazis
The Hungarian Family of Authoritarians
The Romanian Family of Authoritarians
agrarian agricultural anarcho-syndicalists Anschluss anti-Semitism Appendix Table areas army Austrian Austro-fascism Austro-fascists authoritarian became bourgeoisie capitalism capitalist Catholic CEDA chapter Christian church civil servants class conflict cleansing communist conservative constitutional core corporatism corporatist countries coup crises crisis democratic DNVP dominated economic elections electoral elites enemies especially ethnic Europe Falange fascist fascist movements force foreign Franco German groups Heimwehr Hitler Hungarian Hungary ideology industrial Italian fascism Italy Jewish Jews labor leaders leftist legionary liberal democracy Linz Magyar major mass middle class militants mobilize modern moral Mussolini nation-state nation-statism nation-statist nationalism nationalist Nazis Nazism numbers old regime organic overrepresented paramilitary parties peasants percent petty bourgeois political popular populist postwar professionals proletarian Protestant radical reform regional repression republic Republican revolution rightist Romanian rural sector semi-authoritarian social socialist Spain Spanish squadristi statism theory transcend unions violence vote Weimar white-collar women workers young