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Vials, Christopher: "Empire after Liberalism. The Transatlantic Right and Identitarian War." In: Journal of American Studies 56.1 (2022), S. 87–112. 
Added by: joachim (8/19/22, 10:16 AM)   Last edited by: joachim (8/19/22, 10:26 AM)
Resource type: Journal Article
Languages: English
Peer reviewed
DOI: 10.1017/S0021875821000517
BibTeX citation key: Vials2022
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Categories: General
Keywords: "300", Adaptation, Classical antiquity, Fascism, Film adaptation, Miller. Frank, Nationalism, USA, Violence
Creators: Vials
Collection: Journal of American Studies
Views: 98/122
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Abstract
American studies has developed excellent critiques of post-1945 imperial modes that are grounded in human rights and Enlightenment liberalism. But to fully gauge US violence in the twenty-first century, we also need to more closely consider antiliberal cultural logics. This essay traces an emergent mode of white nationalist militarism that it calls Identitarian war. It consists, on the one hand, of a formal ideology informed by Identitarian ethno-pluralism and Carl Schmitt, and, on the other, an openly violent white male “structure of feeling” embodied by the film and graphic novel 300, a key source text for the transatlantic far right.
  
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