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Anti-modernism

 | 
Diana Mishkova
, 
Marius Turda
, 
Balazs Trencsenyi

Chapter IV. Conservative Redefinitions of Tradition and Modernity

Manifesto of the Slovenian National Defense Corps

Traduction de Oskar Mulej

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Extrait du texte

Title: “Slovenec sem… tako je mati djala,” (I am a Slovene… so my mother told me)

Originally published: Tolminski glas (winter 1944/spring 1945)

Language: Slovene

The excerpts used are from the original publication.

Context

The collaboration with the Axis occupation forces in Slovenia is a complex issue. Its roots can be traced back to the radicalization of Slovenian conservative and right-wing political Catholicism in the decade prior to the outbreak of the Second World War. The clergy had an important role in the formation of the first counter-guerrilla units in the summer of 1942. These were soon identified by the Italian occupation authorities as potential allies in the fight against the Communist-led partisan insurgence and reorganized as a Voluntary Anti-Communist Militia (Milizia Volontaria Anticomunista, MVAC) under Italian military command. Catholic integralist groups, dating back to the early 1930s, assumed key positions within this formation, which existed until the Italian ar...

© Central European University Press, 2014

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