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wide debate on the sacralization of politics ranged from Eric Voegelin’s theories on political religions ( 1939 ), to the problems raised by Robert Bellah’s concept of a civil religion (1967) and George Mosse’s nationalization of the masses ( 1975 ). Among these, Emilio Gentile’s research on Fascism as

In: Numen

Religious Studies, Oude Boteringestraat 38, 9712 GK Groningen, Th e Netherlands c.k.m.von.stuckrad@rug.nl Abstract Against the background of fascism and the disasters of two world wars, during the fi rst decades of the twentieth century many European intellectuals were formulating nega- tive responses to

In: Numen
Confronting Capital and Empire inquires into the relationship between philosophy, politics and capitalism by rethinking Kyoto School philosophy in relation to history. The Kyoto School was an influential group of Japanese philosophers loosely related to Kyoto Imperial University’s philosophy department, including such diverse thinkers as Nishida Kitarō, Tanabe Hajime, Nakai Masakazu and Tosaka Jun.

Confronting Capital and Empire presents a new perspective on the Kyoto School by bringing the school into dialogue with Marx and the underlying questions of Marxist theory. The volume brings together essays that analyse Kyoto School thinkers through a Marxian and/or critical theoretical perspective, asking: in what ways did Kyoto School thinkers engage with their historical moment? What were the political possibilities immanent in their thought? And how does Kyoto School philosophy speak to the pressing historical and political questions of our own moment?
Modernism, Christianity and Apocalypse stages an encounter between the fields of ‘Modernism and Christianity’ and ‘Apocalypse Studies’. The modernist impulse to ‘make it new’, to transform and reform culture, is an incipiently apocalyptic one, poised between imaginative representations of an Old Era or civilization and the experimental promise of the New. Christianity figures in formative tension with the ‘new’, but its apocalyptic paradigms continued to impact modernist visions of cultural revitalization.

In three sections tracing a rough chronology from the late nineteenth century fin de siècle, via interwar conflicts and the rise of ‘political religions’, to post-1945 anxieties such as the Bomb, this thematic is explored in nineteen far-ranging scholarly contributions, outlining a distinctive and fresh interdisciplinary field of study.

Renaissance Studies at the University of Leeds, has patiently sifted through Orwell’s vast bibliography to trace the development of his thought through the turbulent period of the Great Depression, the rise and defeat of Fascism in Europe, and finally postwar division of the continent into competing spheres

In: Religion and the Arts
Author: Erato Paris

Ž ght against the rising fascisms of the 30’s as well as against the ever-growing nationalist conception of the world, oriented towards the ideas of expansion and conquest, and based on the political and military ‘charismatic’ leaders of the past and the agonizing present. The collapse of France in 1940

In: Passages

. Garofolo P., ibid. , pp. 151–157. 22. Di Francesco T., “ Ucciso consigliere di Rugova ”, in “Il Manifesto”, Rome, 17th June, 2000, p. 5. 23. Surroi Veton, “ Kosovo Fascism, Albanians’ Shame ” in “ Women for Peace ”, Women in Black Publisher, Belgrade 1999, pp. 307–308. divided cities 101 References

In: Passages
Author: Asha Sen

homogeneity, English or Indian/Pakistani, but returns to plague these narratives with mem- ories of colonialism and fascism. Both the cabby and the dead Ž nger hark back to a colonial and neo-colonial history of repression of any form of organized resistance. The “dead Ž nger” is also a reference point for

In: Passages
Author: Barbara Keller

. With the rise of biological models, of cognitive behavior therapy, and psychopharmacology psychoanalysis lost its privileged position in the US. In Germany, the history of psychoanalysis was dramatically marked by the rise of fascism. Until today, persons and their decisions and positions taken by the

In: Brill Research Perspectives in Religion and Psychology