Autore: Ray Moseley
Editore: Taylor Trade Publications
ISBN: 9781589790957
Grandezza: 37,80 MB
Formato: PDF, Mobi
Vista: 5807
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Describes the last twenty months of the life of the Italian dictator, culminating with his capture and execution.

Hitler Mussolini And The Vatican

Autore: Emma Fattorini
Editore: Polity
ISBN: 0745644880
Grandezza: 40,40 MB
Formato: PDF, ePub, Docs
Vista: 4794
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Uses newly released and unpublished documentation from the Vatican Secret Archive to show how Pope Pius XI grappled with fascism and Nazism, and how his spirituality, rather then political views, led him to increasingly speak out against Nazism.

Hitler Mussolini

Autore: Santi Corvaja
Editore: Enigma Books
ISBN: 0982491166
Grandezza: 38,21 MB
Formato: PDF, ePub, Mobi
Vista: 8558
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The only book of its kind, telling the story through the eyes of the participants.

Franco And Hitler

Autore: Stanley G. Payne
Editore: Yale University Press
ISBN: 9780300122824
Grandezza: 55,40 MB
Formato: PDF, ePub
Vista: 3689
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Was Franco sympathetic to Nazi Germany? Why didn't Spain enter World War II? In what ways did Spain collaborate with the Third Reich? How much did Spain assist Jewish refugees? This is the first book in any language to answer these intriguing questions. Stanley Payne, a leading historian of modern Spain, explores the full range of Franco’s relationship with Hitler, from 1936 to the fall of the Reich in 1945. But as Payne brilliantly shows, relations between these two dictators were not only a matter of realpolitik. These two titanic egos engaged in an extraordinary tragicomic drama often verging on the dark absurdity of a Beckett or Ionesco play. Whereas Payne investigates the evolving relationship of the two regimes up to the conclusion of World War II, his principal concern is the enigma of Spain’s unique position during the war, as a semi-fascist country struggling to maintain a tortured neutrality. Why Spain did not enter the war as a German ally, joining with Hitler to seize Gibraltar and close the Mediterranean to the British navy, is at the center of Payne’s narrative. Franco’s only personal meeting with Hitler, in 1940 to discuss precisely this, is recounted here in groundbreaking detail that also sheds significant new light on the Spanish government’s vacillating policy toward Jewish refugees, on the Holocaust, and on Spain’s German connection throughout the duration of the war.

Pio Xi Hitler E Mussolini

Autore: Emma Fattorini
Grandezza: 18,48 MB
Formato: PDF, ePub
Vista: 1808
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Mussolini E Hitler

Autore: Monica Fioravanzo
Editore: Donzelli Editore
ISBN: 8860363330
Grandezza: 37,80 MB
Formato: PDF, ePub, Docs
Vista: 5980
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Mussolini In Ethiopia 1919 1935

Autore: Robert Mallett
Editore: Cambridge University Press
ISBN: 1316368653
Grandezza: 22,95 MB
Formato: PDF, Docs
Vista: 2664
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Mussolini in Ethiopia, 1919–1935 looks in detail at the evolution of the Italian Fascist regime's colonial policy within the context of European politics and the rise to power of German National Socialism. It delves into the tortuous nature of relations between the National Fascist Party and the National Socialist German Workers' Party (NSDAP), while demonstrating how, ultimately, a Hitler-led Germany proved the best mechanism for overseas Italian expansion in East Africa. The book assesses the emergence of an ideologically driven Fascist colonial policy from 1931 onwards and how this eventually culminated in a serious clash of interests with the British Empire. Benito Mussolini's successful flouting of the League of Nations' authority heralded a new dark era in world politics and continues to have its resonance in today's world.

Mussolini And The Origins Of The Second World War 1933 1940

Autore: Robert Mallett
Editore: Palgrave Macmillan
ISBN: 1403937745
Grandezza: 36,27 MB
Formato: PDF, ePub
Vista: 9916
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The true nature of Mussolini's foreign policy during the late interwar period has been the subject of considerable controversy. Was Mussolini in reality pro-British, even as late as June 1940; or was his international policy more sinister and based on conquering a Fascist empire in North Africa and the Middle East? Robert Mallett makes use of much new archival evidence in order to answer this riddle of interwar history. Mallett argues that Mussolini had harboured imperial designs in the Mediterranean and Red Sea from as early as 1919, but that not until 1933, with the rise of Hitler, was it possible for Fascist Italy to pursue a programme of territorial expansion. Previously unpublished material also casts new light on the Nazi-Fascist relationship, revealing it to be at times paranoid, acrimonious and duplicitous on both sides. Although the book focuses on Italian policy, it provides an important reassessment of the Ethiopian Crisis, the Spanish Civil War, the Austro-German Anschluss, Munich and the run up to the Second World War. Mallett shows that it is erroneous to place excessive emphasis on the role of Adolf Hitler in subverting the interwar international order, and demonstrates that Mussolini was heavily implicated in the global conflict that erupted in September 1939.