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date: 15 October 2019

(p. ix) List of Contributors

(p. ix) List of Contributors

Roger Absalom

is Honorary Research Fellow at the Humanities Research Centre, Sheffield Hallam University. His publications include A Strange Alliance: Aspects of Escape and Survival in Italy 1943–1945 (Florence, 1991); Italy since 1800: A Nation in the Balance? (Harlow, 1995); and Perugia Liberata: documenti anglo-americani sull' occupazione alleata di Perugia (1944–1945) (Florence, 2001).

Richard Bessel

is Professor of Twentieth-Century History at the University of York. His publications include Germany after the First World War (Oxford, 1993), Life after Death: Approaches to a Cultural and Social History of Europe during the 1940s and 1950s (Cambridge, 2003) (edited with Dirk Schumann), and Nazism and War (London, 2004).

Guido Bonsaver

is University Lecturer of Italian at Oxford University and Fellow of Pembroke College. His most recent publications include Censorship and Literature in Fascist Italy (Toronto, 2007), Elio Vittorini: letteratura in tensione (Florence, 2008), and, co-edited with R. Gordon, Culture, Censorship and the State in 20th Century Italy (Oxford, 2005).

R. J. B. Bosworth

has a joint chair arrangement between the University of Western Australia and Reading University in the UK. His last three books are Mussolini (London, 2002), Mussolini's Italy (London, 2005), and Nationalism (London, 2007). He is working for Yale University Press on a new book to be entitled Rome and its Histories 1800–2000.

Anna Cento Bull

is Professor of Italian History and Politics at the University of Bath. Her publications include TheLegaNordand theNorthernQuestionin Italian Politics (London, 2001) (with M. Gilbert); Speaking Out and Silencing: Culture, Society and Politics in Italy in the 1970s (Oxford, 2006) (edited jointly with A. Giorgio), and, most recently, Italian Neo-fascism: The Strategy of Tension and the Politics ofNonreconciliation (Oxford, 2007).

H. James Burgwyn

is Emeritus Professor of History at West Chester University. His books are Empire on the Adriatic: Mussolini's Conquest of Yugoslavia 1941–1943 (New York, 2005), Italian Foreign Policy in the Interwar Period 1918–1940 (Westport, CT, 1997), The Legend of the Mutilated Victory: Italy, the Great War, and the Paris Peace Conference, 1915–1919 (Westport, CT, 1993).

(p. x) Mauro Canali

is full Professor of Contemporary History in the University of Camerino. His publications include Il delitto Matteotti (Bologna, 2004), Le spie del regime (Bologna, 2004), and Mussolini e ilpetrolio iracheno (Turin, 2007).

Gustavo Corni

is Professor of Contemporary History at the University of Trento, Italy. His most recent publications include Hitler's Ghettoes: Voices from a Beleaguered Society 1939–1944 (London, 2002); Il sogno del ‘grande spazio’: le politiche d'occupazione nell'Europa nazista (Rome, 2005), and Hitler (Bologna, 2007).

Patrizia Dogliani

is Professor of Contemporary History at the University of Bologna (Italy). Her publications include Italia fascista 1922–1940 (Milan, 1999), Storia dei Giovani (Milan, 2003), and Storia sociale delfascismo (Turin, forthcoming).

Mimmo Franzinelli

is an independent scholar who has written a number of important books about Fascism. His study of squadrist violence, Squadristi: protagonisti e techniche della violenza fascista, 1919–1922, won the prestigious B. Croce prize in Italy. His most recent books are Il delitto Rosselli: 9 giugno 1937:anatomiadiun omicidio politico (2007)and La sottile linea nera: neofascismo e servizi segreti da Piazza Fontana a Piazza della Loggia (2008).

Robert S. C. Gordon

is Reader in Modern Italian Culture at the University of Cambridge and a Fellow of Gonville and Caius College. His publications include Primo Levi's Ordinary Virtues: From Testimony to Ethics (Oxford, 2001), An Introduction to Twentieth-Century Italian Literature: A Difficult Modernity (London, 2005), and (co-edited with Guido Bonsaver) Culture, Censorship and the State in 20th-Century Italy (Oxford, 2005).

Marko Attila Hoare

is Senior Research Fellow at Kingston University, London. He is the author of The History ofBosnia: From the Middle Ages to the Present Day (London, 2007), Genocide and Resistance in Hitler's Bosnia: The Partisans and the Chetniks, 1941–1943 (London, 2006), and How Bosnia Armed (London, 2004).

Radu Ioanid

is the director of the International Archival Programs Division, US Holocaust Memorial Museum, Washington, DC. His publications include The Holocaust in Romania: The Destruction of Jews and Gypsies under the Antonescu Regime, 1940–1944 (Chicago, 2000), The Ransom of the Jews: The Story of the Extraordinary Secret Bargain between Romania and Israel (Chicago, 2005), and The Sword of the Archangel: Fascist Ideology in Romania (Boulder, CO, 1990).

Rikki Kersten

is Professor of Modern Japanese Political History in the Department of Political and Social Change, Research School of Pacific and Asian Studies, at the Australian National University. She is the editor of and contributor to TheLeftinthe Shaping of Japanese Democracy (London: 2006) with D. Williams; and the author of ‘The Social Imperative of Pacifism in Postwar Japan’, Critical Asian Studies, 38/2 (2006); and ‘Maruyama Masao and the Dilemma of the Public Intellectual (p. xi) in Postwar Japan’, in G. Steunebrink and E. van der Zweerde (eds), Civil Society, Religion and the Nation (Amsterdam, 2004).

Alan Kramer

is Associate Professor of History at Trinity College Dublin. His publications include Dynamic of Destruction: Culture and Mass Killing in the First World War (Oxford, 2007)and German Atrocities, 1914: A History of Denial (New Haven, 2001), with John Horne.

Roger D. Markwick

is Senior Lecturer in History at the University of Newcastle, Australia. His publications include Rewriting History in Soviet Russia: The Politics of Revisionist Historiography, 1956–1974 (Houndmills, 2001) and (co-authored) Russia's Stillborn Democracy? From Gorbachev to Yeltsin (Oxford, 2000).

Bob Moore

is Professor of Twentieth Century European History at the University of Sheffield. His publications include Victims and Survivors: The Nazi Persecution ofthe Jews in the Netherlands, 1940–1945 (London, 1997)andResistance in Western Europe (Oxford, 2000). He has recently completed a major study with Martin Thomas and Larry Butler, Crises of Empire: Decolonization and Europe's Imperial States, 1918–1975 (London, 2008).

Philip Morgan

is Senior Lecturer in Contemporary European History at the University of Hull. His published books include Italian Fascism, 1915–1945 (2nd edn. Basingstoke, 2004), Fascism in Europe, 1919–1945 (London, 2003), and The Fall of Mussolini: Italy, the Italians and the Second World War (Oxford, 2007).

Kevin Passmore

is Reader in History at Cardiff University. He is the author of Fascism: A Very Short Introduction (Oxford 2006), and ‘The Gendered Genealogy of Political Religions Theory’, Gender and History (2008). He is at present completing The Right in the French Third Republic, for Oxford University Press.

Robert O. Paxton

is Professor of History Emeritus at Columbia University. His publications include Vichy France: Old Guard and New Order, 1940–1944 (2nd edn. New York, 2001), Vichy France and the Jews (Stanford, CA, 1995), with Michael Marrus, and The Anatomy of Fascism (New York, 2004.)

Corinna Peniston-Bird

is Senior Lecturer in Cultural History at Lancaster University. Her publications include ‘Coffee, Klimt and Climbing: Constructing an Austrian National Identity in Tourist Literature 1918–1938’, in J. K. Walton (ed.), Histories of Tourism: Representation, Identity and Conflict (Clevedon, 2005), and Contesting Home Defence: Men, Women and the Home Guard in the Second World War (Manchester, 2007), with Penny Summerfield.

Mark Pittaway

is Senior Lecturer in European Studies at the Open University. His publications include Eastern Europe, 1939–2000 (London, 2004).

J. F. Pollard

is Fellow in History at Trinity Hall, Cambridge, and Emeritus Professor of Modern European History at Anglia Ruskin University. He has published (p. xii) extensively on the history ofmodern Italy and the papacy, most notably The Vatican and Italian Fascism, 1929–1932 (Cambridge, 1985), Money and the Rise of the Modern Papacy: Financing the Vatican, 1850–1950 (Cambridge, 2005), and ‘Clerical Fascism: Context, Overview and Conclusion’, in M. Feldman and M. Turda (eds), ‘Clerical Fascism’ in Interwar Europe (London, 2008).

Martin Pugh

was Professor of Modern British History at Newcastle University until 1999 and Research Professor in History at Liverpool John Moores University from 1999 to 2002.Heisnowaself-employed historian. Hispublicationsinclude ‘Hurrah for the Blackshirts!’ Fascists and Fascism in Britain between the Wars (2005), ‘The British Union of Fascists and the Olympia Debate’, Historical Journal, 41 (1998), and ‘The Liberal Party and the Popular Front’, English Historical Review, 121 (2006).

Davide Rodogno

is an Academic Fellow at the School of History, University of St Andrews. His publications include Against Atrocity: Humanitarian Interventions in the Ottoman Empire (1815–1914) (tentative title, forthcoming), Fascism's European Empire (Cambridge, 2006), ‘Réflexions liminaires à propos des interventions humanitaires des puissances européennes au dix-neuvième siècle’, Relations internationales, 131 (2007), and ‘La Politique des occupants italiens à l'égard des Juifs en France métropolitaine: humanisme ou pragmatisme?’, Vingtième Siècle, 93 (January-March 2007).

Glenda Sluga

is Professor of International History at the University of Sydney. Her publications include The Nation, Psychology, and International Politics (Basingstoke, 2006), The Problem of Trieste and the Italo-Yugoslav Border: Difference, Identity, and Sovereignty in Twentieth Century Europe (Albany, NY, 2001), and, with Barbara Caine, Gendering European History (Leicester, 2000).

Nathan Stoltzfus,

Associate Professor of History, Florida State University, has published numerous articles in general and scholarly journals and is an author or editor of four books including Resistance of the Heart: Intermarriage and the Rosen-strasse Protest in Nazi Germany (New York, 1996), Social Outsiders in Nazi Germany (Princeton, 2001), and Courageous Resistance: The Power of Ordinary People (New York, 2007).

Joan Tumblety

is lecturer in modern French history in the University of Southampton. Her publications include ‘The Football World Cup of 1938: Politics, Spectacles and la culture physique in Inter-war France’, French Historical Studies, 31/1 (2008), ‘Responses to Women's Enfranchisement in France, 1944–1945’, Women's Studies International Forum, 26/5 (2003); ‘“Civil Wars of the Mind”: The Commemoration of the 1789 Revolution in the Parisian Press of the Radical Right, 1939’, European History Quarterly, 30/3 (2000).

Mary Vincent

is Professor of Modern European History at the University of Sheffield. Her publications include Spain 1833–2002: People and State (Oxford, 2007) (p. xiii) and Catholicism in the Second Spanish Republic: Religion and Politics in Salamanca, 1930–6 (Oxford, 1996).

Bruno De Wever

is Associate Professor of History at Ghent University. His publications include Oostfronters: Vlamingen in het Vlaams Legioen en de Waffen SS (2nd edn. Tielt-Weesp, 1985), Staf De Clercq (Brussels, 1989), and Greep naar de macht. Vlaams-nationalisme en Nieuwe Orde: Het VNV1933–1945 (2nd edn. Tielt-Gent, 1995).

Perry Willson

is Professor of Modern European History at the University of Dundee. Her publications include The Clockwork Factory: Women and Work in Fascist Italy (Oxford, 1993), Peasant Women and Politics in Fascist Italy: The Massaie Rurali (London, 2002), and (ed.) Gender, Family and Sexuality: The Private Sphere in Italy 1860–1945 (Basingstoke, 2004).