An Intelligent Person's Guide to Fascism
Richard Griffiths avoids the stereotypes that have plagued the study of fascism and assesses its real legacy in the second half of the twentieth century. Griffiths tackles fascism at its most confusing, when movements merged and the rhetoric of compromise was in full swing. With modern scholarship, and the willingness to bring new ideas to the table, Griffiths challenges all notions of the history and influence of fascism.
88 pages matching Griffiths, Richard Fascism in this book
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
The postwar scene in Europe and the success
Reactions to the Crisis of the early Thirties
7 other sections not shown
Action Francaise alliance anti anti-capitalism anti-Semitism appeared attitudes authoritarian Barres became called Catholic fascism Cercle Proudhon Charles Maurras Codreanu collaboration Communists concept corporatist countries Deat Degrelle democracy democratic dictatorship doctrines Doriot Drieu la Rochelle early Thirties economic emerged Estado Novo Europe European example extreme Right Falange forces France French Georges Valois German Henri Massis Hitler Horthy Horthy's Hungary Hungary's ideas influence inter-war period international fascism Iron Guard Italian Fascism Italy Jeunesses Patriotes Jewish Jews late Thirties leader Left major Maurras Maurras's ment Mussolini myth nationalist Nazi Nazism nineteenth century onwards op.cit organisation party policies political Portugal post-war pre-war prominent quoted in Griffin racism radical Right realise regime Republic revolution revolutionary Rexist rhetoric Richard Griffiths Right-wing Robert Brasillach Roger Griffin Romanian Salazar Salo Republic seen Socialist society Sorel Spain Spanish success threat tion tradition Twenties Valois Vichy violence word fascism workers