Ten essays on the nature of fascism by a leading scholar in the field, focusing on how to understand and apply fascist ideology to various movements since the twentieth century, Mussolini's prophesied 'fascist century'. Includes studies of fascism's attempted temporal revolution; Nazism as extended case-study; and fascism's postwar evolution.
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ROGER GRIFFIN is Professor of Modern History at the Oxford Brookes University and edits the Routledge quarterly, Totalitarian Movements and Political Religions. He has numerous articles and chapters on generic fascism, as well as editing three major anthologies of documentary texts: Fascism (OUP, 1995), International Fascism (Arnold, 1998) and the five volume (with Matthew Feldman) Fascism: Critical Concepts (Routledge, 2004). His two monographs are The Nature of Fascism (Pinter, 1991) and Modernism and Fascism (Palgrave, 2007).
MATTHEW FELDMAN is Lecturer in Twentieth Century History at the University of Northampton and edits the Routledge quarterly, Totalitarian Movements and Political Religions. He has written widely on European modernism as well as interwar politics and religion, and recently published Beckett's Books: A Cultural History of Samuel Beckett's 'Interwar Notes' (Continuum Press, 2006).
'A landmark in the development of fascist studies. With this collection, Roger Griffin, with the assistance of Matthew Feldman, concludes for now a series of ground-breaking books on the phenomenon of international fascism. Over the last fifteen years, Griffin has single-handedly transformed academic research into fascism in a number of ways, through re-conceptualizing and re-interpreting its political nature, place in current history, relation to modernity, and relevance for our understanding of social transformations in the contemporary world.' Andreas Umland, European History Quarterly
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