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The Nazi Dictatorship Rle Responding To Fascism

Author: Roy Pascal
Publisher: Routledge
ISBN: 1136960856
Size: 54.79 MB
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Faced with a political movement that was effectively unparalleled many observers found it extremely difficult to work out exactly what kind of regime they were dealing with: whose interests did it serve? First published in 1934, The Nazi Dictatorship argues both that the Nazi regime represented a clear break from pre-War ‘Prussian militarism’ and that it was not a passing fad. It describes a ‘State of Monopoly Capitalism’ in which large scale industrial and financial interests are paramount.

Higher Education In Nazi Germany Rle Responding To Fascism

Author: A Wolf
Publisher: Routledge
ISBN: 1136960295
Size: 59.15 MB
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Higher Education in Nazi Germany was first published in 1944, when it was apparent that Germany was likely to lose the war. Developing themes that were to become commonplace in the analysis of totalitarian regimes, it provides an account of how higher education became a means of both installing and re-enforcing the dominant state ideology.

German Literature Through Nazi Eyes Rle Responding To Fascism

Author: G H Atkins
Publisher: Routledge
ISBN: 1136960368
Size: 48.12 MB
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The influence of Nazism on German culture was a key concern for many Anglo-American writers, who struggled to reconcile the many contributions of Germany to European civilization, with the barbarity of the new regime. In German Literature Through Nazi Eyes, H.G. Atkins gives an account of how the Nazis undertook a re-evaluation of German literature, making it sub-ordinate to their own interests. All reference to Jewish writers and influence was virtually eliminated, and key writers such as Goethe and Lessing were re-interpreted. What was left was a military history that was avowedly militant and propagandist.

I Speak Of Germany Rle Responding To Fascism

Author: Norman Hillson
Publisher: Taylor & Francis
ISBN: 0203850203
Size: 27.51 MB
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Not all of the responses to fascism in the English speaking world were hostile. With the aim of providing a representative sample, Routledge here re-issues Norman Hillson’s I Speak of Germany. First published in 1937, this is an account of the author’s travels in Germany, and is largely sympathetic to the changes wrought by the regime. Like others adopting a similar position, the author believes that the terms of the Versailles treatment put Germany in an impossible position, and that the Nazis had inspired a recovery. Racial politics, whilst not ignored, are not seen as being at the heart of the programme – ‘obsession of race purity maybe a little absurd and quite impractical of realization’.

Six Years Of Hitler Rle Responding To Fascism

Author: G. Warburg
Publisher:
ISBN: 9780415850681
Size: 31.66 MB
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The extent to which Jews were being actively persecuted in Germany through the 1930’s was a hotly debated issue, with many apologists downplaying the centrality of race in Nazi ideology. This book, first published in 1939, provided a clear counter argument to this position. Based on official German publications and reliable external reports, it details the many methods adopted by the Nazi party against the Jews.

A History Of National Socialism Rle Responding To Fascism

Author: Konrad Heiden
Publisher: Routledge
ISBN: 1136960929
Size: 23.62 MB
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Konrad Heiden was an influential journalist and historian of the Weimar Republic and Nazi Eras. He became an early critic of National Socialism after attending a party meeting in 1920. First published in English in 1934, A History of National Socialism provides a detailed account of the growth of the movement through the 1920’s until its assumption of full control of Germany in 1934. It argues that Nazi ideology was extremely pragmatic and able to accommodate a wide diversity of opinion in return for the unconditional support of Hitler as leader.

The German People Versus Hitler Rle Responding To Fascism

Author: Heinrich Fraenkel
Publisher: Taylor & Francis
ISBN: 0203850165
Size: 32.15 MB
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The extent to which the Nazi regime was truly representative of the German people was a key issue for external commentators. First published in 1940, The German People versus Hitler sets out to prove that the identification of ‘Germany and the Third Reich, Germanism and Nazism, the German people and the Nazi Party’ is a fallacy. It identifies widespread sources of opposition to the Nazi regime from all strata, including the Church and from the former socialist parties.

Six Years Of Hitler

Author: G. Warburg
Publisher: Taylor & Francis
ISBN: 9780415580137
Size: 63.77 MB
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This book, first published in 1939, and based on official German publications and reliable external reports, details the many methods adopted by the Nazi party against the Jews. 'A clear and comprehensive account of all legislation against the Jews which has been enacted in the last six years. It removes any idea that the Nazis start a purge against the Jews to divert the attention of the outside world from anything else, and shows how this unhappy race has been hunted down with relentless cruelty and German thoroughness.'-Time and Tide.

Direct Action And Liberal Democracy Routledge Library Editions Political Science Volume 6

Author: April Carter
Publisher: Routledge
ISBN: 1135027331
Size: 21.67 MB
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This study focuses primarily on the nature of "direct action" in relation to contemporary movements, and considers the role of direct action methods in past campaigns for constitutional and social rights. Boycotts, sit-ins, obstructions, civil disobedience and other unconstitutional forms of protest are examined to see whether they necessarily lead to violence. The political conditions which encourage violence and the effects of various type of violent action are also discussed. The theoretical issues raised by direct action in a parliamentary system are also discussed.

Political Parties Routledge Library Editions Political Science

Author: J. Jupp,
Publisher: Routledge
ISBN: 1135025576
Size: 58.86 MB
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In this book the author proposes that parties are indispensable to modern politics and that the absence of parties suggests that a system is governed by a traditional elite which has yet to come to terms with the modern world. Without them it would be impossible to legitimize modern systems, to engage the loyalty and support of the citizens. The alternative to party rule is either aristocracy or violent repression. In all systems the party widens the area from which political leaders are recruited and is thus a ‘democratising’ if not necessarily a ‘liberalising’ force.