3 edition of Mussolini, the man of destiny. found in the catalog.
Mussolini, the man of destiny.
Vittorio Ermete de Fiori
|Statement||Translated from the Italian by Mario A. Pei.|
—British historian Roger Moorhouse wrote “The Man Who Started the War” in the February issue, and is the author of the book, The Third Reich in Objects. Adolf Hitler and Benito Mussolini embrace the pageantry of politics, greeting a cheering square in Munich, Germany, in Author: Rasheeda Smith. On his downfall there is the early book () by Dombrowski titled "Mussolini: Twilight and Fall". Not much written on the Salo Republic (in English language) but Hibbert gives a good overview of the period when Mussolini was a captive in more ways than one (the germans, his mistress Petacci, his family, and his very angry wife).
Yet Hibbert notes that Mussolini, from very early on, saw himself as Italy's man of destiny. Italy could be restored to its former grandeur, but it would need a forceful and dynamic leader in order to bring about this restoration. Naturally, Mussolini thought he was the guy to do it/5(29). The book is full of piquant anecdotes Himmler’s excavations for the legendary treasure of King Alaric; the visit of Reinhard Heydrich to the House of the Provinces, a brothel frequented by officers and men of means; Hitler’s dread and annoyance at being piloted into his newly conquered Ukraine by Mussolini to mention only a ed on: Ma
In , disguised in German greatcoat and helmet, Mussolini attempted to escape from the advancing Allied armies. Unfortunately for him, the convoy of which he was part was stopped by partisans and his features, made so familiar by Fascist propaganda, gave him away. Within 24 hours he was executed by his captors, joining those he sent early to their graves as an outcome of his tyranny, at. Product Information. Benito Mussolini was both better and far worse than the vaguely comic image that is, in part, his legacy. Far from being a Hitler understudy, Mussolini himself was the creator of fascism, one of the two extreme ideological forces (the other being Communism) that between them seduced, subjugated and destroyed so much of the world in the 20th century.
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Yet Hibbert notes that Mussolini, from very the man of destiny. book on, saw himself as Italy's man of destiny. Italy could be restored to its former grandeur, but it would need a forceful and dynamic leader in order to bring about this restoration. Naturally, Mussolini thought he was the guy to do it.
The book does a great job of portraying Mussolini's massive Cited by: 2. Mussolini, the Man of Destiny by De Fiori, Vittorio E. and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at COVID Resources.
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Mussolini, the man of destiny. New York: AMS Press,  (OCoLC) Named Person: Benito Mussolini; Benito Mussolini; Benito Mussolini: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Vittorio E De Fiori. : Mussolini, the Man of Destiny (English and Italian Edition) () by De Fiori, Vittorio E.
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Physical description; xx, p.: front., plates, ports. Benito Amilcare Andrea Mussolini (Italian: [beˈniːto mussoˈliːni]; 29 July – 28 April ) was Prime Minister of Italy from the fascist coup d'etat in until his Political party: National Fascist Party (–).
The book was filled with obvious biases, especially once he was deposed, but it provided a fascinating look into the man that was Mussolini. From his hatred of material value and his love of the violin to his conspiratorial look at his fall from grace, the book was quite the interesting read/5.
An unflinching portrait of a supreme opportunist. Although Mussolini considered himself a man of destiny, he program consisted of little more than aggression overseas, suppression at home, and an aping of Hitler’s racial laws. In the end, that “destiny” led to his nation’s collapse and his own destruction.1/5(1).
Yet Hibbert notes that Mussolini, from very early on, saw himself as Italy's man of destiny. Italy could be restored to its former grandeur, but it would need a forceful and dynamic leader in order to bring about this restoration/5(28). The writer served on the staff of Mussolini's paper.
The book deals with II Duce's earlier career. Its eulogistic nature is adequately indicated by the title. Mussolini: the Man of Destiny. Mussolini: the Man of Destiny. By Vittorio E. De Fiori. pp, Dutton, Purchase. Get the Magazine. Save up to 55%. on Foreign Affairs magazine.
Benito Mussolini in Rome in Photograph: Universal History Archive/UIG via Getty Images Like any good biography, A Bold and Dangerous. The death of Benito Mussolini, the deposed Italian fascist dictator, occurred on 28 Aprilin the final days of World War II in Europe, when he was summarily executed by an Italian partisan in the small village of Giulino di Mezzegra in northern generally accepted version of events is that Mussolini was shot by Walter Audisio, a communist partisan who used the nom de guerre of.
The urge to write this book grew in me out of the bewilderment I experienced several years ago when in the course of checking dates and events for another book I began to discover the "true" Mussolini, I thought I knew what he had been like, for I had lived in Rome untilwhen I came to the United States with my family, and Mussolini had been in power sixteen years.
In a book, How to Know People Hitler’s destiny, he wrote, “was out of his control. The destiny line Internet Archive. Mussolini’s hand described a man of “action, movement Author: Rebecca Onion.
There are a few good biographies about Benito Mussolini but there are very few that are written in English, especially compared to Hitler or Stalin, as an example.
But if I was going to recommend a couple of books about Mussolini that captured his. De Fiori, Vittorio E. Mussolini: The Man of Destiny. Translated by Mario A. Pei. New York: E. Dutton and Company,p. Biography focusing on Mussolini's victories in his early years of.
Mussolini. Mantua: Editore Franco Paladino, This work traces Mussolini from the early Socialist days to the year of his seizure of power, and hails him as Italy’s man of destiny. A rare photo shows a gaunt Mussolini as a soldier in World War I. Benito Mussolini. “The Second Book of the Fascist,” a grade school book for ten-year olds, explains Fascist exercise of mind and body as a “way to enervate the (male) body with the spirit of sacrifice, heroism, work, and combat,” that was one of the hallmarks of “pre-liberal Italy.”.
Essential reading for students of history and political science, this frank, and frequently arrogant, revelation of the Italian leader's life produced mixed reactions when first published in "Like him or not," wrote the reviewer for the Saturday Review of Literature, "here he is, Mussolini the man, the patriot, the leader."/5(2).
The NOOK Book (eBook) of the Mussolini by Richard J. B. Bosworth at Barnes & Noble. 7 The Fascist rise to power, 8 Government, 9 The imposition of dictatorship, 10 The Man of Providence, 11 Mussolini in his pomp, 12 The challenge of Adolf Hitler, 13 Empire in Ethiopia, Brand: Bloomsbury Publishing.
Mussolini: A New Life by Nicholas Farrell pp, Weidenfeld, £ Mussolini is clearly a mesmerising subject for biographers. There are so many biographies of him that he has become a noir. Despite common perceptions and beliefs, yes, Benito Mussolini was a racist, even before he formed his alliance with Nazi Germany.
On the 2nd of April,Mussolini discovered a book by the title of Amore Nero (Black Love). The book was about a.