During World War II it appeared that American workers in uniform
had all that was required to defend democracy on the battlefields
yet, on the domestic front, the working class, as it turned out,
was ideologically inconsistent when it came to democracy. Could
battles against tyranny be won abroad only to lose the war back
home? This was the question the Institute of Social Research (the
famous "Frankfurt School") asked in 1944 when it embarked upon an
important study of the American working class. Dialectic of
Solidarity draws upon unpublished research reports of the Frankfurt
School and represents a unique and multidimensional view of the
political imagination of the wartime American worker and the role
of antisemitism as the 'spearhead of fascism.'
Mark P. Worrell, Ph.D. (2003) in Sociology, University of Kansas,
is Assistant Professor of Sociology at SUNY Cortland.
|Country of origin:
||Studies in Critical Social Sciences, No. 11
||229 x 152 x 25mm (L x W x T)
Social sciences >
Politics & government >
Political ideologies >
Marxism & Communism
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