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Continental Collaboration

The Transition from Ultranationalism to Pan-Europeanism by the Interwar French Fascist Right

Sarah Shurts

This article considers the emergence of pan-European discourse and the creation of transnational networks by the intellectual extreme Right during the interwar and occupation years. Through a close reading of the essays, speeches, and texts of French fascist intellectuals Abel Bonnard, Alphonse de Châteaubriant, and Pierre Drieu la Rochelle, the author contends that it was during the interwar and wartime decades that the French extreme Right transitioned from its traditional ultranationalism to a new concept of French national identity as European identity. More importantly, these three leading fascist intellectuals worked to distinguish their concept of European federation and transnational cultural exchange as anterior to and independent of submission to Nazi Germany. It was, therefore, in the discourse and the transnational socio-professional networks of the interwar period that we can find the foundation for the new language of Europeanism that became ubiquitous among the postwar Eurofascists and the Nouvelle Droite today.

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Repatriation as Inspiration

Multigenerational Perspectives on American Archaeology-Museum Relationships

April M. Beisaw and Penelope H. Duus

those with close ties to Vassar responded. We thank the respondents for the time and perspective, and hope we have appropriately summarized their views below. We encourage others to undertake similar surveys within their professional networks, for we

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From Political Fringe to Political Mainstream

The Front National and the 2014 Municipal Elections in France

Gabriel Goodliffe

mass-based parties like the FN (or, in its heyday, the PCF) on the practical requirements of local organizing versus conventional markers of social advancement and attainment (diplomas, social background, professional networks) as a basis for promotion

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Archival Resistance

Reading the New Right

Annika Orich

ideological connections and personal and professional networks that have endured—and continue to exist—between past and present, German and international activists, writers, publishers, politicians, and their diverse supporters on the right. The function of

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Ayşe Durakbaşa, Rochelle Goldberg Ruthchild, Ana Pajvančić-Cizelj, Evgenia Sifaki, Maria Repoussi, Emilia Salvanou, Tatyana Kotzeva, Tamara Zlobina, Maria Bucur, Anna Muller, Katarzyna Stańczak-Wiślicz, Lukas Schretter, Iza Desperak, Susan Zimmermann, and Marina Soroka

Besatzungskinder remained understudied and received little support from policy makers. Only in recent years have researchers in various disciplines built professional networks to deal with the subject. The Vienna conference was the first scholarly event on the