Between Liberalism and Slavophobia : Anti-Zionism, Antisemitism, and the (Re)making of the Interwar Modern Greek State. / Papamichos Chronakis, Paris.

In: Jewish Social Studies, Vol. 25, No. 1, 19.10.2019, p. 20-44.

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Between Liberalism and Slavophobia : Anti-Zionism, Antisemitism, and the (Re)making of the Interwar Modern Greek State. / Papamichos Chronakis, Paris.

In: Jewish Social Studies, Vol. 25, No. 1, 19.10.2019, p. 20-44.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

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@article{be6fcc0fc3174a349c985fd56cd4ec6c,
title = "Between Liberalism and Slavophobia: Anti-Zionism, Antisemitism, and the (Re)making of the Interwar Modern Greek State",
abstract = "In scholarly and lay circles today, anti-Zionism is commonly perceived as the most recent variant of a resurgent, bipartisan antisemitism. Such a presentist view, however, obscures anti-Zionism{\textquoteright}s much longer and variegated history. This article unearths the widespread Christian hostility to Zionism in interwar Salonica, Greece, and links it to liberal politics, Slavophobia, minority policies, and authoritarian state (re)building. Anti-Zionism was the prevalent form of anti-Jewish hatred in Greece, but its popularity was less a clear sign of time-honored traditional Judeophobia or resurgent racist antisemitism than it was an indication of a broader, state-endorsed anxiety about the place and handling of ethnic, religious, and political difference in a modernizing Greece.",
keywords = "Antisemitism, Slavophobia, Anti-Zionism, Liberalism, Greece, Modernity, Thessaloniki",
author = "{Papamichos Chronakis}, Paris",
year = "2019",
month = oct,
day = "19",
doi = "10.2979/jewisocistud.25.1.02",
language = "English",
volume = "25",
pages = "20--44",
journal = "Jewish Social Studies",
issn = "1527-2028",
publisher = "Indiana University Press",
number = "1",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Between Liberalism and Slavophobia

T2 - Anti-Zionism, Antisemitism, and the (Re)making of the Interwar Modern Greek State

AU - Papamichos Chronakis, Paris

PY - 2019/10/19

Y1 - 2019/10/19

N2 - In scholarly and lay circles today, anti-Zionism is commonly perceived as the most recent variant of a resurgent, bipartisan antisemitism. Such a presentist view, however, obscures anti-Zionism’s much longer and variegated history. This article unearths the widespread Christian hostility to Zionism in interwar Salonica, Greece, and links it to liberal politics, Slavophobia, minority policies, and authoritarian state (re)building. Anti-Zionism was the prevalent form of anti-Jewish hatred in Greece, but its popularity was less a clear sign of time-honored traditional Judeophobia or resurgent racist antisemitism than it was an indication of a broader, state-endorsed anxiety about the place and handling of ethnic, religious, and political difference in a modernizing Greece.

AB - In scholarly and lay circles today, anti-Zionism is commonly perceived as the most recent variant of a resurgent, bipartisan antisemitism. Such a presentist view, however, obscures anti-Zionism’s much longer and variegated history. This article unearths the widespread Christian hostility to Zionism in interwar Salonica, Greece, and links it to liberal politics, Slavophobia, minority policies, and authoritarian state (re)building. Anti-Zionism was the prevalent form of anti-Jewish hatred in Greece, but its popularity was less a clear sign of time-honored traditional Judeophobia or resurgent racist antisemitism than it was an indication of a broader, state-endorsed anxiety about the place and handling of ethnic, religious, and political difference in a modernizing Greece.

KW - Antisemitism

KW - Slavophobia

KW - Anti-Zionism

KW - Liberalism

KW - Greece

KW - Modernity

KW - Thessaloniki

U2 - 10.2979/jewisocistud.25.1.02

DO - 10.2979/jewisocistud.25.1.02

M3 - Article

VL - 25

SP - 20

EP - 44

JO - Jewish Social Studies

JF - Jewish Social Studies

SN - 1527-2028

IS - 1

ER -