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作者 Hastings, Derek (Derek Keith)
書名 Catholicism and the roots of Nazism : religious identity and national socialism / Derek Hastings
出版項 New York : Oxford University Press, 2010
國際標準書號 9780195390247 (hbk.)
0195390245 (hbk.)
book jacket
館藏地 索書號 處理狀態 OPAC 訊息 條碼
 文哲所  246.243 H357    在架上    30580002770605
 近史所郭廷以圖書館  335.60943 H357    在架上    30550100490893
 人文社會聯圖  DD256.5 .H3253 2010    在架上    30650020036774
說明 xv, 290 p. : ill. ; 25 cm
附註 Includes bibliographical references (p. [253]-284) and index
Ultramontanism and its discontents : the "peculiarities" of Munich's prewar Catholic tradition -- The path toward positive Christianity : religious identity and the earliest staages of the nazi movement, 1919-1920 -- Embodying positive Christianity in Catholic Munich ; the ideal of religious Catholicism and early Nazi growth, 1920-1922 -- A "Catholic-oriented movement"? : the zenith of Catholic-Nazi activism, 1922-1923 -- The beerhall putsch and the transformation of the Nazi movement after 1923
"Derek Hastings illuminates an important and largely overlooked aspect of Nazi history, revealing National Socialism's close, early ties with Catholicism in the years immediately after World War I, when the movement first emerged." "Although an antagonistic relationship between the Catholic Church and Hitler's regime developed later during the Third Reich, the early Nazi movement was born in Munich, a city whose population was overwhelmingly Catholic. Focusing on Munich and the surrounding area, Hastings shows how Catholics played a central and hitherto overlooked role in the Nazi movement before the 1923 Beerhall Putsch. He examines the striking Catholic-oriented appeals and imagery exploited by the movement and reveals how many of the early Nazi movement's leading publicists and propagandists came from the disaffected ranks of local Catholic elites, ranging from members of Catholic university fraternities to influential clergy." "As Hastings shows, the political mobilization of these early Nazi-Catholic activists succeeded largely because they were able to build upon local traditions of radical nationalism, suspicion of ultramontanism, and opposition to political Catholicism that had become increasingly pervasive in Munich before the First World War. In the aftermath of the infamous failure of the November 1923 Beerhall Putsch, however, the movement changed dramatically. Re-founded in early 1925, the Nazi party failed to regain Support in Catholic Munich. Hastings charts how the early Catholic orientation of the Nazi movement was increasingly abandoned and eventually replaced by the highly ritualized, yet distinctly anti-Christian, form of secular-political religion that characterized the Nazis after 1933."--BOOK JACKET
主題 National socialism -- Relgious aspects
National socialism and religion
Catholic Church -- Germany -- History -- 20th century
Christianity and politics -- Germany -- History -- 20th century
Germany -- History -- 1918-1933
Haeuser, Philipp (Pfarrer) swd
Geschichte 1918-1923 swd
Katholizismus swd
Nationalsozialismus swd
München swd
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