Population Politics in Twentieth-Century Europe: Fascist Dictatorships and Liberal Democracies

Population Politics in Twentieth-Century Europe: Fascist Dictatorships and Liberal Democracies

Population Politics in Twentieth-Century Europe: Fascist Dictatorships and Liberal Democracies

Population Politics in Twentieth-Century Europe: Fascist Dictatorships and Liberal Democracies

Synopsis

Maria Sophia Quine demystifies the population policies of fascist regimes by looking at them in the wider context of how societies in general reacted to the profound economic changes brought by industrialization. Population Politics in Twentieth Century Europe: * provides an original, comparative treatment of European population policies* gives the historical background to twentieth-century population policies* considers topics such as racism and sexism in Nazi ideology, Eugenics in England, family allowance schemes in France, and sterilization* synthesizes the latest research in different fields and countries.

Excerpt

Historical Connections is a series of short books on important historical topics and debates, written primarily for those studying and teaching history. the books will offer original and challenging works of synthesis that will make new themes accessible, or old themes accessible in new ways, build bridges between different chronological periods and different historical debates, and encourage comparative discussion in history.

If the study of history is to remain exciting and creative, then the tendency to fragmentation must be resisted. the inflexibility of older assumptions about the relationship between economic, social, cultural and political history has been exposed by recent historical writing, but the impression has sometimes been left that history is little more than a chapter of accidents. This series will insist on the importance of processes of historical change, and it will explore the connections within history: connections between different layers and forms of historical experience, as well as connections that resist the fragmentary consequences of new forms of specialism in historical research.

Historical Connections will put the search for these connections back at the top of the agenda by exploring new ways of uniting the different strands of historical experience, and by affirming the importance of studying change and movement in history.

Geoffrey Crossick
John Davis
Joanna Innes
Tom Scott

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