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Additional resources for Berlusconism and Italy: A Historical Interpretation

Sample text

All the aforementioned 44 BERLUSCONISM AND ITALY events of the 1953–63 period contributed to a particular and unnecessary reinterpretation of the Italian institutional setup that tied it closely to the political parties. As already noted, during the 1940s and 1950s there had been criticism of partyocracy by the left as well, and that criticism was regarded as legitimate. From the 1960s, however, regardless of its actual content, opposition to partyocracy was delegitimized as right-wing extremism (Chiarini 1992 and 1994; Lupo 2004; Capozzi 2008 and 2009).

What have they gained by them? How THE ITALIAN QUESTION 21 have they been treated? Oppressed, taxed, neglected, slandered! The ideals of Forty-eight and Sixty? ” And I say the same, do you hear? . all the injustices . . the vilenesses of the unfair, one-sided administration of our communes, bound hand and foot for years past to the local cliques, which abuse them in every way under the protection of the Prefects and Deputies . . the infamous power of the gangs who are poisoning the air of our towns, as the malaria poisons our countryside!

Scoppola 1991; Mastropaolo 1996; Lupo 2004; Gualtieri 2006; Ventrone 2008). This line of thinking argues that parties were an essential instrument on the “road to democracy” down which Italy had started after twenty years of dictatorship and a devastating military defeat. Parties were thus an important vehicle for democratic culture, participation, and social mobility and helped bring the country out of its economic and cultural backwardness to an overall level of development that had been unimaginable at the end of the Second World War.

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