4 edition of Totalitarian and Authoritarian Regimes found in the catalog.
Totalitarian and Authoritarian Regimes
Juan J. Linz
by Lynne Rienner Publishers
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||343|
Stalinized Bolshevism and National Socialism constitute the two ex Poland was for many years before closer to the authoritarian. amples of twentieth century totalitarian regimes Not only were they regime type than the totalitarian or the standard post totalitarian The. comparable but they form a political category of their own which limits. For more than seventy years, authoritarian rule was the dominant form of government in sub-Saharan Africa. Three-quarters of African states have experienced some form of one-party or military rule since Accessible and engaging, Authoritarian Africa: Repression, Resistance, and the Power of Ideas is the first book to examine this subject from a historical perspective.
Jerzy Borejsza and Klaus Ziemer’s edited volume Totalitarian and Authoritarian Regimes in Europe, meanwhile, offers a panoramic set of essays on the history, legacy and memory of . Chapter 8: Authoritarianism and Totalitarianism study guide by Caris14 includes 17 questions covering vocabulary, terms and more. Quizlet flashcards, activities and games help you improve your grades.
"The need for theory on totalitarian and authoritarian regimes means that the appearance of this book is good news for those interested in similar issues. a good start for students of democratic transitions."—Dovile Budryte, Bridges "There is no doubt that what Linz wrote a quarter of century ago has withstood the test of time beautifully. Authoritarianism is something that is defined primarily in opposition to liberalism, rather than as a thing in itself. Central to liberalism are the ideas of extensive civil and political rights (these are essential to promote the idea of liberty.
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I bought this book for Linz is a theoretical authority in totalitarian and authoritarian regimes. I consider it a a valuable instrument in the study of political thought. Read more. One person found this helpful. Helpful. Comment Report abuse. willowcloud out of 5 stars How to by: Originally a chapter in the "Handbook of Political Science," this analysis develops the fundamental destinction between totalitarian and authoritarian systems.
It emphasizes the personalistic, lawless, non-ideological type of authoritarian rule the author calls the "sultanistic regime."/5(3). Although the longer section on authoritarian regimes - reflecting, perhaps, that the term is defined negatively - is rambling and seemingly lacking in theoretical cohesion, the section on totalitarian regimes convinced me that "totalitarianism" is a concept with scientific and not just polemical value/5.
Totalitarian and Authoritarian Regimes in Europe: Legacies And Lessons from the Twentieth Century [Ziemer, Klaus, Borejsza, Jerzy W.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Totalitarian and Authoritarian Regimes in Europe: Legacies And Lessons from the Twentieth CenturyFormat: Hardcover.
Around the world, many authoritarian regimes — having largely corralled the internet — now have declared war on the written word, their oldest.
Juan Linz, Sterling Professor of Political and Social Science at Yale University, wrote the section on totalitarian and authoritarian regimes for the Handbook of Political Science (edited by Fred I.
Greenstein and Nelson W. Polsby, and published by Addison-Wesley in ). In totalitarian regimes—a.k.a. police states—where conformity and compliance are enforced at the end of a loaded gun, the government dictates what words can and cannot be used. Totalitarian and Authoritarian Regimes by Juan J.
Linz,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide/5(54). Totalitarianism is a political system or a form of government that prohibits opposition parties, restricts individual opposition to the state and its claims, and exercises an extremely high degree of control over public and private life.
It is regarded as the most extreme and complete form of totalitarian states, political power has often been held by autocrats who employ. Get this from a library. Totalitarian and authoritarian regimes. [Juan J Linz] -- Originally a chapter in the "Handbook of Political Science", this analysis develops the fundamental distinction between totalitarian and authoritarian systems.
It emphasizes the personalistic. Totalitarian and Authoritarian Regimes Juan J. Linz. Originally a chapter in the "Handbook of Political Science," this analysis develops the fundamental destinction between totalitarian and authoritarian systems.
It emphasizes the personalistic, lawless, non-ideological type of authoritarian rule the author calls the "sultanistic regime. A totalitarian regime is a government that controls every aspect of the life of the people. People living under this type of regime generally also support it, sometimes almost cultishly, thanks to extensive propaganda missions that are designed to promote a positive view of the government.
Citizens are also usually afraid to criticize the government, so they may be outspoken supporters to. In a totalitarian state, the government’s range of control over the people is virtually unlimited. The government controls nearly all aspects of the economy, politics, culture, and society.
Education, religion, the arts and sciences, and even morality and reproductive rights Author: Robert Longley.
This book, 'Totalitarian and Authoritarian regimes', is a seminal work dealing with the significant differences between totalitarian regimes, such as Nazi Germany or Stalin's Russia, and authoritarian regimes (such as Franco's Spain or Salazar's Portugal, to name a few European examples), which operated on a completely different logic/5(3).
In totalitarian regimes—a.k.a. police states—where conformity and compliance are enforced at the end of a loaded gun, the government dictates what words can and cannot be used. In countries where the police state hides behind a benevolent mask and disguises itself as tolerance, the citizens censor themselves, policing their words and.
Totalitarian and authoritarian regimes. [Juan J Linz] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Contacts Search for a Library.
Create Book: All Authors / Contributors: Juan J Linz. Find more information about: ISBN: OCLC Number. This is a list of totalitarian states. The list distinguishes between totalitarian and authoritarian regimes, listing the former and not the latter.
Totalitarianism is an extreme version of authoritarianism. Authoritarianism primarily differs from totalitarianism in that social and economic institutions exist that are not under governmental control.
Constitutions in authoritarian regimes are often denigrated as meaningless exercises in political theater. Yet the burgeoning literature on authoritarian regimes more broadly has produced a wealth of insights into particular institutions such as legislatures, courts and elections; into regime practices such as co-optation and repression; and into non-democratic sources of accountability.
Resisting the Authoritarian Impulse By Mike Gonzalez The old distinction between authoritarian and totalitarian regimes is as pertinent today as when Jeanne Kirkpatrick first drew it. In this classic work, noted political sociologist Juan Linz provides an unparalleled study of the nature of nondemocratic regimes.
Linz’s seminal analysis develops the fundamental distinction between totalitarian and authoritarian systems. It also presents a pathbreaking discussion of the personalistic, lawless, nonideological type of authoritarian rule that he calls (following Weber) the.
"Dictators and Dictatorships" is a qualitative enquiry into the politics of authoritarian regimes. It argues that political outcomes in dictatorships are largely a product of leader-elite relations. Differences in the internal structure of dictatorships affect the dynamics of this relationship.
This book shows how dictatorships differ from one another and the implications of these differences.Jones: The Totalitarian Mind.
The psychology that produces the most dangerous kind of politics. by Tanner Jones | 1/16/20 am. Totalitarianism is more than a political project. It is a popular psychology that facilitates tyrannical societies through a particularly brutal form.
The dictatorships of South Korea and Taiwan were authoritarian developmental states that became democratic. China under Mao was a totalitarian system that evolved into an authoritarian developmental state, but that is now being described by as some, such as Larry Diamond, as becoming a post-modern totalitarianism.