Fascism and Communism

By François Furet; Ernst Nolte et al. | Go to book overview

Notes

Chapter 1

All notes have been provided by the series editor, Richard Golsan, unless otherwise specified.


Preface
1
The term negationist is borrowed from the French word négationnisme, denial of the Holocaust. Trans.

Foreword
1
The Passing of an Illusion. Trans. Deborah Furet (Chicago: U of Chicago P, 1999). English titles will be used in the text where available; however, this title will appear in French since page references cited are to the French edition. Trans.

1. On Nolte's Interpretation of Fascism
1
This text by François Furet is excerpted from his last book, Le Passé d'une illusion: Essai sur l'idée communiste au XX siècle (Paris: Laffont and Calmann-Lévy, 1995), pp. 194–96. Ed., French ed.
2
Mussolini, of course, began his political career as a socialist and was editor for many years of the party newspaper Avanti! before elaborating the fascist doctrine and becoming the movement's leader in the aftermath of World War I. For a detailed account of Mussolini's political evolution see Dennis Mack Smith, Mussolini: A Biography (New York: Vintage Books, 1982).

-93-

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Fascism and Communism
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page *
  • Contents v
  • Preface to the English Edition vii
  • Foreword xv
  • 1 - On Ernst Nolte's Interpretation of Fascism 1
  • 2 - Beyond Ideological Impasses 7
  • 3 - A Taboo Subject 15
  • 4 - From the Gulag to Auschwitz 23
  • 5 - The Dialectical Relationship of Fascism and Communism 31
  • 6 - On Revisionism 41
  • 7 - François Furet 59
  • 8 - Situations 69
  • 9 - Such is the Melancholy Backdrop of This Century's End 81
  • Notes 93
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