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Visualizing Fascism
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Table of Contents

Introduction: A Portable Concept of Fascism / Julia Adeney Thomas  1
1. Subjects of a New Visual Order: Fascist Media in 1930s China / Maggie Clinton  21
2. Fascism Carved in Stone: Monuments to Loyal Spirits in Wartime Manchukuo / Paul D. Barclay  44
3. Nazism, Everydayness, and Spectacle: The Mass Form in Metropolitan Modernity / Geoff Eley  69
4. Five Faces of Fascism / Ruth Ben-Ghiat  94
5. Face Time with Hitler / Lutz Koepnick  111
6. Seeing through Whiteness: Late 1930s Settler Photography in Namibia under South African Rule / Lorena Rizzo  134
7. Japan's War without Pictures: Normalizing Fascism / Julia Adeney Thomas  160
8. Fascisms Seen and Unseen: The Netherlands, Japan, Indonesia, and the Relationalities of Imperial Crisis / Ethan Mark  183
9. Youth Movements, Nazism, and War: Photography and the Making of a Slovak Future in World War II (1939–1944) / Bertrand Metton  211
10. From Antifascism to Humanism: The Legacies of Robert Capa's Spanish Civil War Photography / Nadya Bair  236
11. Heedless Oblivion: Curating Architecture after World War II / Claire Zimmerman  258
Conclusion / Geoff Eley  284
Bibliography  293
Contributors  317
Index  321

About the Author

Julia Adeney Thomas is Associate Professor of History at the University of Notre Dame and author of Reconfiguring Modernity: Concepts of Nature in Japanese Political Ideology.

Geoff Eley is Karl Pohrt Distinguished University Professor of Contemporary History at the University of Michigan and author of Nazism as Fascism: Violence, Ideology, and the Ground of Consent in Germany, 1930–1945.

Reviews

“In a volume of instructive and newly timely essays, we learn about the key role played by the circulation of people and the visual culture they made in constructing fascism's global imaginary of interconnectedness. From the 1920s to the 1950s, fascist visuality in Asia and Europe brought the intimacies of everyday life and the realm of mass spectacle together in a variety of forms. Moving beyond the usual subjects of futurism and Leni Riefenstahl, the volume expands the visual repertoire of the period's politicized visual field as it reintroduces readers to its contested grounds.”
*Vanessa R. Schwartz, Director, Visual Studies Research Institute, University of Southern California*

“Unlike so many works that relegate the phenomenon of fascism to a few moments in the past and to an isolated number of usual suspects, this wide-ranging volume focuses on the visual but goes way beyond it to demonstrate that fascism has come in varied but contiguous forms throughout the world—and perhaps as important, threatens to do so again in our time. An absolutely stunning and pathbreaking intervention by leading scholars of fascism and modernity.”
*Race for Empire: Koreans as Japanese and Japanese as Americans during WWII*

"The book highlights the saliency of bridging the written and the visual and urges historians not to restrain from enriching their 'historians's craft' by listening to, reading and looking at the silence of images."
*European Review of History*

"The volume has much to offer due to the geographical scope of its case studies.… Visualizing Fascism is a welcome addition to the literature, calling for an understanding of fascism as a transnational phenomenon typified by the fluid circulation of fascist ideology and imagery."
*Journal of Visual Culture*

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