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  1.  26
    Anarchism, Modernism, and Nationalism: Futurism’s French Connections, 1876–1915.Daniele Conversi - 2016 - The European Legacy 21 (8):791-811.
    This article examines two of the most significant Italian political movements at the turn of the twentieth century—anarchism and Futurism. Although these movements shared a common vocabulary and rhetoric, they contrasted sharply in their aims and objectives. I address three interrelated questions: How were these movements and their ideologies related to, and perceived by, the ruling elites? What were their mutual influences and inspirational centre? Did both movements share a broader core ideology? To answer these questions, I explore the links, (...)
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  2.  6
    In the Shadow of the Belle Époque: Progress, Decadence, and the Rush to War.Daniele Conversi - 2018 - The European Legacy 23 (5):564-570.
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    The Influence of Culture on Political Choices: Language Maintenance and its Implications for the Catalan and Basque National Movements.Daniele Conversi - 1993 - History of European Ideas 16 (1-3):189-200.
  4.  21
    The Spanish Federalist Tradition and the 1978 Constitution.Daniele Conversi - 1998 - Telos: Critical Theory of the Contemporary 1998 (112):125-144.
    The Roots of Spanish Federalism Spain's successful transition to democracy (1975-1982) was influenced profoundly by a long-standing 19th-century federalist tradition.1 Although, as elsewhere, early federalism was understood mostly in territorial terms, in Spain it gradually took on ethnic connotations. By denouncing the monolithic, pre-democratic nation-state, the federalist vision emphasized different cultures and languages. Thus Spain was seen as an ethnically pluralistic country. A homogeneous Spain would have been inconsistent with a pluralistic concept of “Spanishness.” Two visions of Spain, the centralist (...)
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