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Three new deals : reflections on Roosevelt's America, Mussolini's Italy, and Hitler's Germany, 1933-1939

Auteur : Wolfgang Schivelbusch
Éditeur : New York : Metropolitan Books, 2006.
Édition/format :   Livre : Anglais : 1st edVoir toutes les éditions et les formats
Base de données :WorldCat
Résumé :
Today FDR's New Deal is regarded as the democratic ideal, the positive American response to the economic crisis that propelled Germany and Italy toward Fascism. Yet in the 1930s, these regimes were hardly considered antithetical. Cultural historian Schivelbusch investigates their shared elements to offer an explanation for the popularity of Europe's totalitarian systems. Returning to the Depression, he traces the  Lire la suite...
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Détails

Personne nommée : Benito Mussolini; Adolf Hitler
Type d’ouvrage : Ressource Internet
Format : Livre, Ressource Internet
Tous les auteurs / collaborateurs : Wolfgang Schivelbusch
ISBN : 080507452X 9780805074529
Numéro OCLC : 65820565
Description : 242 p. : ill. ; 22 cm.
Contenu : Introduction : on comparisons --
1. Kinship? --
2. Leadership --
3. Propaganda --
4. Back to the land --
5. Public works --
Epilogue : "as we go marching"
Responsabilité : Wolfgang Schivelbusch ; translated by Jefferson Chase.
Plus d’informations :

Résumé :

Today FDR's New Deal is regarded as the democratic ideal, the positive American response to the economic crisis that propelled Germany and Italy toward Fascism. Yet in the 1930s, these regimes were hardly considered antithetical. Cultural historian Schivelbusch investigates their shared elements to offer an explanation for the popularity of Europe's totalitarian systems. Returning to the Depression, he traces the emergence of a new type of populist and paternalist state: bolstered by mass propaganda, led by a charismatic figure, and projecting stability and power. He uncovers stunning similarities: the symbolic importance of gigantic public works programs like the TVA dams and the German Autobahn, which not only put people back to work but embodied the state's authority; the seductive persuasiveness of Roosevelt's fireside chats and Mussolini's radio talks; the vogue for monumental architecture stamped on Washington, as on Berlin; and the omnipresent banners enlisting citizens as loyal followers of the state.--From publisher description.

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Données liées


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