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The Routledge companion to fascism and the far right

By Peter J. Davies and Derek Lynch


A reference guide for the scholar, student and general reade

Topics: JC
Publisher: Routledge
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Suggested articles


  1. (1996). A History, doi
  2. ABC of Political Terms: A Short Guide (a Soviet dictionary), taken from Griffin, Fascism,
  3. (1923). and G.Borgese, Goliath: The March of Fascism,
  4. (1933). Comintern Plenum on Fascism
  5. Contemporary approaches to fascism: a survey of paradigms’,
  6. (1976). example, the two books cited above and W.Laqueur (ed.), Fascism: A Reader’s Guide,
  7. Fascism and modernisation’, in Turner, Reappraisals,
  8. (1968). Fascism and the intellectuals’,
  9. Fascism, p.279; see also ABC,
  10. Fascism, p.73, although at times Marxists didn’t want to assume that the capitalism-fascism ’transformation’ was inevitable.
  11. (1999). Fascism: Theory and Practice,
  12. Freedom; see also Kitchen,
  13. (1977). Interpretations of Fascism, doi
  14. Interpretations of fascism’,
  15. Interpretations, doi
  16. (1982). Interpretations, pp.50-77; see also M.Kitchen,
  17. (1998). Janus: the two faces of fascism’, doi
  18. (1976). Lectures on Fascism,
  19. Nature, p.3. However, the Orthodox view has never died out and was still prevalent in Eastern Europe up until the Fall of Communism. See Renton, Fascism, p.4. Fascism, of course, has undergone the same evolution - hence the various strands of neo-fascism.
  20. (1928). Nature, p.3. Stalin said social democracy and fascism were ’twins’ - see Griffin, Fascism,
  21. Nature, p.66; G.Borgese, ’The intellectual origins of Fascism’, taken from Griffin, Fascism,
  22. (1978). Nazism: A Historical and Comparative Analysis of National Socialism,
  23. of Historians’ for more on each of these thinkers.
  24. p.157; Griffin, Nature, p.2; see also B.Hagtvet & S.Larsen,
  25. p.192; GM.Platt, ’Thoughts on a theory of collective action: language affect, and ideology in revolution’, taken from Griffin, Fascism, p.290-2; K.Theweleit, Male Fantasies, taken from Griffin,
  26. p.204. At certain junctures liberal thinking does overlap with Marxist thinking.
  27. p.64; K.Epstein, ’A new study of fascism’, in Turner, Reappraisals,
  28. p.ix; see also Nolte, Faces,
  29. pp.167-8; even though Renton, writing in 1999, still sees fascism as a ’specific form of reactionary mass movement’, Fascism,
  30. (1928). taken from Griffin, Fascism,
  31. taken from Kedward,
  32. The Authoritarian Personality, taken from Griffin, Fascism, p.289; the quote comes from Kitchen, Fascism,
  33. (1980). The concept of fascism’,
  34. The Demagogy of Hitler-Fascism, taken from Griffin, Fascism,
  35. (1992). The description comes courtesy of A.Heywood, Political Ideologies, doi
  36. The End of Economic Man, taken from Griffin, Fascism,
  37. The Fear of Freedom, taken from Griffin, Fascism,
  38. (1991). The Holocaust denial: a study in propaganda technique’,
  39. (1994). The Nature of Fascism, doi
  40. (1951). The Origins of Totalitarianism, doi
  41. (1975). The problem of fascism in recent scholarship’, in HA.Turner, Reappraisals of Fascism,
  42. (1965). Three Faces of Fascism, doi
  43. Toward a general theory of fascism’, taken from Griffin, Fascism,
  44. Traces of these explanations can be seen in the Orthodox Marxist view - all dealt with earlier.
  45. War, taken from Griffin, Fascism,
  46. What fascism is not: thoughts on the deflation of a concept’, taken from Griffin, Fascism, doi

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