Illiberal Politics

“Fascism and Populism:  Are They Useful Categories for Comparative Sociological Analysis?” Annual Review of Sociology 45: 345-61.

“#OnArrive — But Where Are We?: Unpacking the electoral performance of Europe’s nationalist right.” Public Seminar (May 31)

“Past is Prologue:  Electoral Events of Spring 2012 and the Old “New” Nationalism in Post-Security Europe.” In Populism and the Crisis of Democracy, Gregor Fitzi, Jurgen Mackert and Bryan S. Turner, eds. Volume 1.  Concepts and Theories.  London: Routledge: 109-29.

[Co-authored with Thomas Davidson], “Britain First and the UK Independence Party:  Social Media and the Movement Party Dynamic.”  “Special Issue:  Contesting Trump.” Mobilization 23 (4):  485-511.

“Populism as Collateral Damage:  Opportunities for Comparative Analysis.”  Trajectories: Newsletter of the Comparative and Historical Sociology Section of the American Sociological Association 28(3): 2-4.

“Extremist Politics Before and After Charlie Hebdo.” Global Dialogue 5 (1), June.

“Globalization Backlash.” In Emerging Trends in the Social and Behavioral Sciences, Robert Scott and Stephen Kosslyn, eds.  Hoboken, NJ:  John Wiley and Sons.

“The Normalization of the Right in Post-Security Europe.”  Politics in the Age of Austerity, Armin Schaefer and Wolfgang Streeck, eds.  UK:  Polity Press: 239-261.

“Sovereign Debt and Nationalism:  Normalizing the European Right.”  States, Power and Societies:  Newsletter of the Political Sociology Section of the American Sociological Association 17 (1): (Winter) 5-6.

“Fascism,”The Concise Blackwell Encyclopedia of Sociology, George Ritzer and J. Michael Ryan, eds. London:  Wiley-Blackwell.

“Revisiting The French Front National:  The Ontology of a Political Mood.” (Special Issue:  Racist and Far Right GroupsJournal of Contemporary Ethnography 36 (2) (April):  129-146.

“Globalization”  In Europe Since 1914:  Encyclopedia of the Age of War And Reconstruction,  John Merriman and Jay Winter, eds.  Volume 3 Detroit:  Charles Scribner’s Sons:  1242-1245.  5 Volumes

“Fascism.” In The Blackwell Encyclopedia of Sociology, George Ritzer, ed.  Oxford:  Blackwell:  1644-1647.

“Post-Nationalism.”   In The Blackwell Encyclopedia of Sociology, George Ritzer, ed.  Oxford:  Blackwell:  3676-3577.

“Between Zollverein and Patrie:  The French National Front, the ‘New’ April 21 and the Rejection of the European Constitution.”  Available at Mario Einaudi Center for International Studies, Working Paper Series, #9-07, Cornell University.

“The Festival State:  Celebration and Commemoration in Fascist Italy.”  The Journal of Modern European History.  3 (1): S. 60-74.

“Appropriating the ‘No:’  The French National Front, the Vote on the Constitution,  and the ‘New’ April 21.”   PS:  Political Science and Politics 39 (April):   269-272.

“Xenophobia and the New Nationalisms.”  In Handbook of Nations and Nationalism, Gerard Delanty and Krishan Kumar, eds.  London: Sage Publications:  273-284.

Reasserting the National: The Paradox of Populism in a Transnational Europe.” Prepared for Invited Thematic Panel, “Citizenship and Identity in a Unifying Europe, American Sociological Association Meetings, 2004. Available at Center for the Study of Economy and Society, Working Paper Series, #21, Cornell University Department of Sociology.

“Martiri del Fascismo.”  In Dizionario del fascismo, vol. 2, eds. Victoria de Grazia and Sergio Luzzatto.  Turin: Einaudi 101-102.

“Commemorazione.”  In Dizionario del fascismo, Vol. 1. Victoria de Grazia and Sergio Luzzatto, eds.  Turin:  Einaudi: 101-102.

Making the Fascist Self“.  Clio 9 (Fall/Winter): 5, 39-41.

The Dead are Equal’:  History Making, Moral Relativism and the Rise of the New Italian Right.”  Comparative Study of Social Transformation (CSST), Working Paper #109; Center for Research on Social Organization (CRSO), Working Paper #534, University of Michigan.

“Created Constituencies:  Fascism and the Italian Middle Classes.”  In Splintered Classes:  Politics and the Lower Middle Classes in Interwar Europe. Rudy Koshar, ed. New York: Holmes and Meier: 142-63.

“The Content of No Content: The State, Theater and Social Meaning in Fascist Italy”.  Working Paper 0002, Center for Research on Politics and Social Organization, Department of Sociology, Harvard University, (Summer).