Communism in Europe: Continuity, Change, and the Sino-Soviet Dispute, Volume 1 focuses on the great changes in European communism and the role of several European Communist parties in Sino-Soviet rift. This book discusses the interaction between domestic and Sino-Soviet developments within the major European Communist states and parties. Organized into five chapters, this volume starts with an overview of the significant contribution of the Sino-Soviet rift in the consolidation of Polish moderation, ideological revisionism in Italian communism, and the extension of liberalization in Hungary. This text then examines the political and economic nationalism in Romania. Other chapters explore the internal retrogression and external rapprochement with Moscow in Yugoslavia. This book discusses as well the developments in European communism in general. The final chapter discusses the significance of the Tenth Congress of the Italian Communist Party (Partito comunista italiano). This book is a valuable resource for students, intellectual leaders, sociologists, and politicians.
Chapter One European Communism and the Sino-Soviet Rift Albania Yugoslavia East Europe: The Rightists East Europe: The Leftists West Europe: The Mass Parties in Italy and France West Europe: The Smaller Parties European Communism, the Common Market and the WFTU European Communist Reformism Conclusion Chapter Two Yugoslav Communism The Background The Renewed Attempt at Rapprochement, 1957 The Second Soviet-Yugoslav Break, 1957-1960 The Retreat from Liberalization, 1961-1963 Some Conclusions Chapter Three Polish Communism The Historical Background Between Hitler and Stalin, 1939-1945: The Rebirth of Today's Polish Communism and the Rise of Gomułka Gomułka and the Rightist Deviation, 1945-1948 The Balance Between Tito and Mao, 1956-1958 Gomułka's Own Road under Khrushchev's Protection Stabilization between Dogma and Reform, 1959-1961 The Second Stalin Debate, 1961-1962 Balance in Domestic Affairs, 1962-1963 Difficult Balance in the Camp, 1962-1963 The Specifics of Gomułkaism Chapter Four Hungarian Communism The International and National Framework Kádár's "Turn" The Personality of Kádár and of His Associates The Ideology of the New Regime Kádár and His Party The December 1956 Declaration The Stalinist Counterattack Kádár and Tito Hungarians and Chinese From the Execution of Imre Nagy to the New Collectivization Centrism in Kádár's Economic Policy Reinforcement of Kádár's Position and the Third Thaw, 1960-1964 Kádárism: A Center-Right Communism Conclusion: Kádárism and Gomułkaism, Two Branches of Khrushchev's Centrism Appendix I: Tourism Appendix II: Hungarian Births and Abortions Appendix III: Text of the Declaration Read by Janos Kádár over Free Rossuth Radio on November 1, 1956 Chapter Five Italian Communism Introdu
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- © Pergamon 1964
- 1st January 1964
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