Vol 35 No 1 (2024) The Print Culture of Conspiracist Antisemitism 1917–1945: Universal Patterns and Nordic Particularities

 

Uusimmat viitteet

  • 'Denmark contra Jvdæos' 

    Bak, Sofie Lene (The Donner Institute, 28.06.2024)
    This article examines the relationship between conspiracy theories and antisemitism by posing the question of whether conspiracism is an inseparable and integrated part of national socialist antisemitism or a marginalised, ...
  • The first steps in a Judaeo-Bolshevik conspiracy 

    Ahonen, Paavo (The Donner Institute, 28.06.2024)
    At the turn of the twentieth century, Jews were mostly blamed for small-scale and local conspiracies, but during and after the First World War global antisemitic theories started to emerge. In 1917, even before the Communist ...
  • The rise and impact of conspiracist antisemitism: an introduction 

    Karcher, Nicola; Simonsen, Kjetil Braut (The Donner Institute, 28.06.2024)
    This special issue examines conspiracist antisemitic print culture in the Nordic countries from the Bolshevik Revolution of 1917 to the defeat of Nazi Germany in 1945. To contrast the universal patterns and particularities ...
  • Teater på jiddisch – i Sverige och i världen 

    Muir, Simo (The Donner Institute, 28.06.2024)
    Review of Sylvia Sauter & Willmar Sauter: Teater på jiddisch – i Sverige och i världen. Stockholm: Gidlunds förlag, 2023.
  • De danska judarna i Theresienstadt 

    Zander, Ulf (The Donner Institute, 28.06.2024)
    Review of Silvia Goldbaum Tarabini: Danske jøders liv og død i Theresienstadt. Köpenhamn: Gyldendal, 2023.
  • Freud and Judaism 

    Ruin, Hans (The Donner Institute, 28.06.2024)
    Review of Risto Nurmela: Sigmund Freud und sein Bekenntnis zum Judesein in ’Der Mann Moses und die monoteistische Religion’. Wien: Lit Verlag, 2023.
  • Judarnas plats i Göteborg 

    Hammarström, Per (The Donner Institute, 28.06.2024)
    Review of Pia Lindqvist (red.): Plats i staden: Göteborgs judiska artonhundratal. Göteborg: Bokförlaget Korpen, 2023.
  • Falangist antisemitism in Spain 1933–1945 

    Morant i Ariño, Toni (The Donner Institute, 28.06.2024)
    Spanish fascists held power for a lengthy period, yet their antisemitism remains underresearched. This article, drawing on periodicals and archival documentation, specifically examines the early years of the Falange until ...
  • ‘Jewry ueber Alles’ 

    Macklin, Graham (The Donner Institute, 28.06.2024)
    This article explores the role of the Britons Society, a small racial nationalist sect founded in 1919, in the propagation of conspiracist antisemitism in the United Kingdom in the aftermath of the First World War. It ...
  • ‘Until the domination of the Jews is crushed, Sweden is not the land of the Swedes!’ 

    Andersson, Lars M (The Donner Institute, 28.06.2024)
    This article analyses Hammaren, a Swedish blend of Der Stürmer, Der Hammer and domestic antisemitic publications, published by the most radical Swedish national socialists and antisemitic crusaders, launched in January ...
  • 'The apocalyptic battle' 

    Karcher, Nicola; Simonsen, Kjetil Braut (The Donner Institute, 28.06.2024)
    Conspiracist antisemitism was an integral part of national-socialist propaganda in Norway between 1940 and 1945. An imaginary entity called ‘International Jewry’ was represented as the sinister force behind phenomena such ...
  • For freedom and justice? 

    Silvennoinen, Oula (The Donner Institute, 28.06.2024)
    This article analyses the Finnish circle of far-right activists around the publishing company Vasara (‘Hammer’), set up in 1931. The analysis consists of a comprehensive survey of the backgrounds of the group members, the ...