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Thread: Το Κορίτσι Χωρίς Όνομα εναντίον της Επιτροπής Ονοματοθεσίας (Ισλανδία)

  1. #111
    Senior Member SBE's Avatar
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    Mar 2009
    Νομίζω ότι δεν ξέρει ούτε ο ίδιος ο Γάιος.

  2. #112
    Senior Member Earion's Avatar
    Join Date
    Feb 2010
    Αθήνα, Εξάρχεια (Μουσείο)
    Quote Originally Posted by AoratiMelani View Post
    Άσχετο, αλλά τι στην ευχή θα πει “a post-fascist who refers to those values in a non-ideological way”;
    That building became the headquarters of a new movement called CasaPound. Over the next 15 years, it would open another 106 centres across Italy. [The leader…] described each new centre as a “territorial reconquest”. Because every centre was self-financing, and because they claimed to “serve the people”, those new centres in turn opened gyms, pubs, bookshops, parachute clubs, diving clubs, motorbike clubs, football teams, restaurants, nightclubs, tattoo parlours and barbershops. CasaPound suddenly seemed everywhere. But it presented itself as something beyond politics: this was “metapolitics”, echoing the influential fascist philosopher Giovanni Gentile, who wrote in 1925 that fascism was “before all else a total conception of life”.

    Where the other fascists seemed like throwbacks to the 1930s, CasaPound focused on contemporary causes and staged creative campaigns: in 2006 they hung 400 mannequins all over Rome, with signs protesting about the city’s housing crisis. In 2012, CasaPound militants occupied the European Union’s office in Rome and dumped sacks of coal outside to protest on behalf of Italian miners. Many of their policies looked surprising: they were against immigration, of course, but on the supposedly “progressive” grounds that the exploitation of immigrant labourers represented a return to slavery.

    CasaPound argued that because a proportion of immigrants had arrived illegally, their opposition was about legality rather than race.

    There was plenty of ideological contortionism. In 2007, CasaPound started describing itself not as fascist, but as estremo centro alto (…), which means “extreme, high centre”. It namechecked improbable influences, such as Che Guevara and the great anarchist singer-songwriters Rino Gaetano and Fabrizio De André.

    ... the occupied school was called Casa Montag, after the protagonist of the Ray Bradbury novel Fahrenheit 451, Guy Montag. It was the first of many occasions in which CasaPound would confound ideological expectations. Most people read Bradbury’s novel as a critique of an anti-intellectual, totalitarian state, but for the CasaPounders it represented their own oppression by the forces of anti-fascism in Italian politics, who they regarded as metaphorical book-burners. Anticipating the rhetoric of the alt-right, CasaPound claimed to be a space “where debate is free”.

    In the entrance hall of their new home, CasaPounders painted a hundred or so surnames in garish colours, suggesting the ideological lineage of their movement. Many were obvious – Mussolini, Oswald Mosley, Nietzsche, the writer and proto-fascist Gabriele D’Annunzio, the Italian fascist philosopher Julius Evola – but many more were bizarre or wishful: Homer, Plato, Dante, Kerouac and even cartoon characters such as Captain Harlock and Corto Maltese. All were men.

    The fascist movement that has brought Mussolini back to the mainstream (The Guardian, 22 Feb. 2018)
    Άλλο πληροφορία, άλλο γνώση· άλλο βία, άλλο δύναμη.

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