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British Fascism After the Holocaust: From the Birth of Denial to the Notting Hill Riots 1939–1958

Literature reviewDefining fascismMethodologyNotesThe unbroken thread: British fascism during World War IIThe early war yearsThe struggle on the inside: the effect of internmentThe struggle on the outsideAfter internmentUnique? A transnational contextNotes‘Wir kommen wieder’: the re-emergence of fascism 1945–1948The re-emergence and the effect of PalestineOrganised groups in the immediate postwar periodArnold Leese and extreme far rightPre-union movement Mosley-linked groupsAnti-fascist responseNotesA Jewish invention? The birth of Holocaust denialSocietal reactions to the HolocaustPioneer deniers: British fascists' reactionsCount Potocki de MontalkPostwar denial and 'concentration camp fairy tales''Immoral equivalencies'Major General Fuller and Liddell HartAnglo-French denial linksEarly American Holocaust denialNotesEurope-a-nation: transnational ideologiesOswald Mosley and Europe a nationBeyond fascism and democracyNot new or uniqueMosley's doctrine of higher formsFrancis Parker Yockey: an alternative EuropeanismLook EastCause of the splitNotesKing, country and empire: traditional nationalist ideologiesThe British conspiratorial traditionThe postwar ideas of A.K. ChestertonSuezRhodesia and the unilateral declaration of independenceMajor General HiltonInfluence of Chesterton: then and nowNotesWindrush to Notting Hill: race and reactions to non-white immigrationThe arrivalOfficial responsesPopular responsesFar-right responses to immigrationThe 1958 Notting Hill riotsRaceNotesA relationship in hate: postwar transatlantic fascist networksTransatlantic antisemitism and Holocaust denialAmerican influence in BritainThe Nazi fringeAnglo-Saxon-British-Israel MovementRacism and immigrationGlobal white unityNotesBibliography

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