The Russian roots of Nazism : white émigrés and the making of National Socialism, 1917-1945 (Livre, 2006) [Portland Community College Library]
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The Russian roots of Nazism : white émigrés and the making of National Socialism, 1917-1945

Auteur : Michael Kellogg
Éditeur: Cambridge, UK ; New York : Cambridge University Press, 2006.
Collection: New studies in European history.
Édition/format:   Livre imprimé : AnglaisVoir toutes les éditions et tous les formats
Résumé:
This groundbreaking book examines the overlooked topic of the influence of anti-Bolshevik, anti-Semitic Russian exiles on Nazism. White émigrés contributed politically, financially, militarily, and ideologically to National Socialism. This work refutes the notion that Nazism developed as a peculiarly German phenomenon: it arose primarily from the cooperation between völkisch (nationalist/racist) Germans and
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Détails

Genre/forme: History
Type d’ouvrage: Ressource Internet
Type de document: Livre, Ressource Internet
Tous les auteurs / collaborateurs: Michael Kellogg
ISBN: 0521845122 9780521845120
Numéro OCLC: 1051015349
Description: xiii, 327 pages ; 24 cm.
Contenu: The far right in the German and Russian empires --
At the extreme in the Ukraine and in Germany --
"Hand in hand with Germany" --
The international radical right's Aufbau (reconstruction) --
"Germany-Russia above everything" --
Conspiracies of fire and the sword --
"In quick March to the abyss!" The four writers of the apocalypse --
Aufbau's legacy to National Socialism.
Titre de collection: New studies in European history.
Responsabilité: Michael Kellogg.

Résumé:

This groundbreaking book examines the overlooked topic of the influence of anti-Bolshevik, anti-Semitic Russian exiles on Nazism. White émigrés contributed politically, financially, militarily, and ideologically to National Socialism. This work refutes the notion that Nazism developed as a peculiarly German phenomenon: it arose primarily from the cooperation between völkisch (nationalist/racist) Germans and vengeful White émigrés. From 1920-1923, Adolf Hitler collaborated with a conspiratorial far right German-White émigré organization, Aufbau (Reconstruction). Aufbau allied with Nazis to overthrow the German government and Bolshevik rule through terrorism and military-paramilitary schemes. This organization's warnings of the monstrous 'Jewish Bolshevik' peril helped to inspire Hitler to launch an invasion of the Soviet Union and to initiate the mass murder of European Jews. This book uses extensive archival materials from Germany and Russia, including recently declassified documents.

Even before 1914 Russian extreme-right nationalist organizations, such as the Black Hundreds, sympathized with German imperialism and despised the democratic West. After 1918, rabidly anti-Bolshevik and antisemitic White exiles from Russia who settled in Germany - Russian and Ukrainian nationalists, as well as ethnic Germans from the Baltic States - contributed politically, ideologically, militarily, and financially to the rising Nazism. Some of the émigrés, like Alfred Rosenberg, became Nazi leaders. Among the numerous extreme-right German-Russian groups of 1919-23, it was the Munich-based Aufbau organization that was the main vehicle of the White émigrés' influence on the Nazi movement. Its leading ideological trio of Max von Scheubner-Richter, Fedor Vinberg, and Alfred Rosenberg, acting together with the "völkisch" theorist Dietrich Eckart, played a fundamental role in shaping Nazi ideology. Hitler, who before 1919 was not especially prejudiced against Jews, borrowed his antisemitism from Aufbau. It was Aufbau that created the apocalyptic anti-Jewish, anti-Bolshevik, and anti-Western worldview that was adopted by the Nazi Party. After the abortive Putsch of 1923 and the suppression of Aufbau, many extreme-right Russian émigrés became members or supporters of the Nazi Party. These facts refute the notion that Nazism developed as a particularly German phenomenon.

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