Cambridge University Press, 24 May 2004 - 429 sayfa
We also see the fascist core constituencies: social locations that were at the heart of the nation or closely connected to the state, and people who were accustomed to use violence as a means of solving social conflicts and who came from those sections of all social classes that were working outside the front lines of class conflict. The book suggests that fascism was essentially a product of post-World War I conditions in Europe and is unlikely to reappear in its classic garb in the future. Nonetheless, elements of its ideology remain relevant to modern conditions and are now reappearing, though mainly in different parts of the world."--BOOK JACKET.
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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
actually agricultural anti-Semitism areas army Austrian authoritarian became believed bourgeois capitalism capitalist Catholic century chapter church civil claimed communist conservative constitutional core countries coup crisis democracy democratic distinctive dominated early economic elections electoral elites enemies especially ethnic Europe explain fascist force foreign German groups half Hitler Hungary ideology important industrial interests interwar Italian Italy Jewish Jews labor late leaders leftist less liberal major Marxism mass middle class military mobilize moral movement nationalism nationalist Nazis Nazism offered officers old regime organic paramilitary parties peasants percent period political popular probably professionals proletarian Protestant radical regional remained repression republic rightist rise Romanian rule says sector seemed sense social socialist society Spain statism Table tended theory transcend turned unions values violence vote women workers young