Dear readers, on January 21st, a big interview with Benjamin Balint, the author of Kafka's Last Trial, which we...Read More
On the occasion of publishing and presenting Josip Kregar's book Bluffers and Chess Players. Political Essays, Nacional ...Read More
Dear readers, last night we presented Bluffers and Chess Players, book by Josip Kregar in front of a full auditorium of...Read More
On the occasion of publishing Migrations and Intolerance, a book by a famous Italian writer Umberto Eco, book of January is Eternal Fascism.
Eternal Fascism is an essay on which a lecture at a symposium at the University of Colombia on April 25th, 1995 was based. In this essay, Eco states that the Italian fascism was „fuzzy“ and not completely totalitarian and wonders where did that „fuzzy fascism“ illusion come from. In fourteen characteristics, Eco summarizes parts of every type of fascism using its' archetype he calls „ur-fascism“. According to Eco, presence of either one of those fourteen characteristics in any of the fascism's incarnations is enough to call it fascism. Of course, the more characteristics there are, the more articulate the type of fascism is.
You can buy this book via our webshop this month at a promotional price!
Today, after the XIX. century of full immigrants, we face phenomena that we cannot define with certainty. Today, in a climate of high mobility - it is very difficult to say whether some phenomena are immigrant or migrant. Certainly there is one unstoppable flow of movement from south to north (Africans or Middle Eastern nations to Europe), Indians from India have flooded Africa and the Pacific Islands, the Chinese are everywhere, and the Japanese are present with their industrial and economic organizations even when they don't move massively physically. Is it already possible to distinguish immigration from migration when the entire planet becomes a territory of intertwined relocations? I think it is possible: as I said, immigration can be politically controlled, but not migration; it ...Open