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Sunday, May 17, 2020 | History

3 edition of downfall of the anti-Semitic political parties in imperial Germany found in the catalog.

downfall of the anti-Semitic political parties in imperial Germany

Richard S. Levy

downfall of the anti-Semitic political parties in imperial Germany

by Richard S. Levy

  • 120 Want to read
  • 26 Currently reading

Published by Yale University Press in New Haven .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Germany
    • Subjects:
    • Political parties -- Germany -- History.,
    • Antisemitism -- Germany -- History.

    • Edition Notes

      StatementRichard S. Levy.
      SeriesYale historical publications : Miscellany ;, 106
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsJN3933 .L48 1975
      The Physical Object
      Paginationvii, 335 p. ;
      Number of Pages335
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL5057076M
      ISBN 100300018037
      LC Control Number74020083

      Already in the mid 50s, Hans-Christian Gerlach studied some of these cultural aspects regarding the political antisemitism in Imperial Germany in his unpublished dissertation Shulamit Volkov’s many studies have contributed tremendously to a new understanding of political antisemitism in Germany, in particular her essay ‘Antisemitism as a. “I found this one of the most readable, enjoyable, and wise studies on Imperial Germany to have appeared in the past decade. The title Our Fritz illustrates how Müller is able to avoid writing a hagiography of a tragic king. Instead, he weaves the threads of affection -- given and received, not given and not received -- into a fabric that envelops a nuclear family, a dynasty, and a s: 5.

      For the emergence of political anti-Semitism, cf. R. S. Levy, The Downfall of the Anti-Semitic Political Parties in Imperial Germany (New Haven, ). Google Scholar P. Massing, Vorgeschichte des politischen Antisemitismus (Frankfurt, ). The list of historical political parties in Germany lists the historical parties in Germany since For current political parties in Germany, see List of political parties in Germany Imperial and Free Conservative Party (RFKP) (–), see also: Free Conservative Party;.

      The German Reform Party (German: Deutsche Reformpartei or DRP) was a far-right political party active in the German had antisemitism as it ideological basis.. The initial German Reform Party was established in by Alexander Pinkert, a Saxony-based antisemite, as a strongly antisemitic and palingenetic party, advocating the elimination of the Jews and the rebirth of Germany. P. W. Massing,Rehearsal for Destruction: A Study of Political Anti-Semitism in Imperial Germany(New York, ). Google Scholar R. S. Levy, The Downfall of the Anti-Semitic Political Parties in Imperial Germany (New Haven/London,).


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Downfall of the anti-Semitic political parties in imperial Germany by Richard S. Levy Download PDF EPUB FB2

The Downfall of the Anti-Semitic Political Parties in Imperial Germany [Levy, Richard S] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Downfall of the Anti-Semitic Political Parties in Imperial GermanyCited by: anti-Semitic parties suffered a slow demise but the numbers of political organiza-tions that incorporated anti-Semitism into their general outlook increased.

Imperial Germany was a curious hybrid of parliamentary and extra-parlia-mentary government with groups. The Downfall of the Anti-Semitic Political Parties in Imperial Germany [Yale Historical Publications, Miscellany, No.

[Richard S. Levy] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Downfall of the Anti-Semitic Political Parties in Imperial Germany by Richard S. Levy A copy that has been read, but remains in clean condition.

All pages are intact, and the cover is intact. The spine may show signs of wear. Pages can include limited notes and highlighting, and the copy can include previous owner inscriptions. The Downfall of the Anti-Semitic Political Parties in Imperial Germany Richard S.

Levy e M d e East This study, based on an exhaustive exami- and North Africa nation of primary sources, explains the rise and fall of the major anti-Semitic in 'W orld Politics: political parties in the years II9I8.

It is the story of an important political A. The Downfall of the Anti-Semitic Political Parties in Imperial Germany (Book): Levy, Richard S. The Downfall of the Anti‐Semitic Political Parties in Imperial Germany. By Richard S. Levy. The Historian The Rise of German Industrial Power, – By W. Henderson.

Confrontation in Central Europe: Weimar Germany and Czechoslovakia By F. Gregory Campbell. Max Weber: A Biography. By Marianne Weber. Translated and edited by Harry Zohn. Richard S. Levy, The Downfall of the Anti-Semitic Political Parties in Imperial Germany (cited hereafter as Downfall) (New Haven & London: Yale University Press, ), Google Scholar Rosenbaum asked Goldhagen about Richard Levy's book The Downfall of the Anti-Semitic Political Parties in Imperial Germany which traced the decline of the völkisch parties in the early 20th century until they were all but wiped out in the Reichstag election.

Buy Downfall of the Anti-Semitic Political Parties in Imperial Germany (Yale historical publications) by Levy, Richard S. (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Richard S.

Levy. The downfall of the anti-Semitic political parties in imperial Germany (), Yale University Press. ISBN   Antisemitism in the Modern World: An Anthology of Texts (), D.C.

Heath. ISBN   X. The Downfall of the Anti-Semitic Political Parties in Imperial Germany. New Haven, Levy, Richard S. “Introduction: The Political Career of the Protocols of the Elders of Zion.”. Get this from a library. The downfall of the anti-Semitic political parties in imperial Germany.

[Richard S Levy]. While both of these writers consider the residual existence of Catholic anti-Semitism in later years, even this is denied in R. Levy, The Downfall of the Anti-Semitic Political Parties in Imperial Germany (New Haven and London,).

Political parties in the Empire – The Imperial Constitution made no reference to political parties, whose activities were governed by the law on associations. Indeed, prior to political parties were subject to the legislation of the there were also splinter parties with anti-Semitic views.

The Centre Party. Of the existing classical studies, Richard S. Levy's The Downfall of the Anti-Semitic Political Parties in Imperial Germany attempts the first, while Paul W. Massing's Rehearsal for Destruction emphasises the second.

Recent research on Imperial Germany has stressed the absence of truly national political movements and the extent to which regional and even local factors influenced the constellation of. E.g., Levy (Downfall of the Anti-Semitic Parties), White (Splintered Party), and Zucker (Bamberger) could have profited from using each other's work in progress.

Heckart could have profited from White's work and Ross's (Beleaguered Tower). If these comments represent criticism, they apply to. Political Radicalism in Late Imperial Vienna: The Origins of the Christian Social Movement, Middlesex: Penguin Books, The Downfall of the Anti-Semitic Political Parties in Germany.

New Haven: Yale, Levy. 13 Richard S. Levy, The Downfall of the Anti-Semitic Politicial Parties in Imperial Germany (New Haven, London, ), p 14 Jochmann. 15 Shulamit Volkov, "The Written Matter and the Spoken Word" in Unanswered Questions: Nazi Germany and the Genocide of the Jews, ed.

Francois Furet (Schocken Books, ), p. Anti-Semitism in Germany reflects a historically unique opportunity to compare the attitudes of two population groups that shared a common history up to and then lived under differing political conditions until The authors find distinct generational patterns in the survival and development of anti-Semitic attitudes.

Imperial Germany was a place of distinct social hierarchies and powerful political values. These ideas not only contributed to the outbreak of World War I but also endured in the Weimar Republic, undermining its political system and contributing to its eventual failure.From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.

(Redirected from German Social Anti-Semitic Party) Jump to navigation Jump to search. The German Social Party (German: Deutschsoziale Partei or DSP) was a far-right political party active in the German Empire. Also called the Deutschsoziale Antisemitische Partei, the DSP had antisemitism as it ideological basis.The Downfall of the Anti-Semitic Political Parties in Imperial Germany Antisemitism in the Modern World: An Anthology of Texts (Sources in Modern History).