The Racist Mind: Portraits Of American Neo-nazis And Klansmen

Paperback | July 1, 1996

byRaphael S. Ezekiel

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"Ezekiel's pointed volume is the best available modern source for grasping the psychological foundations of the Radical Right."—Thomas F Pettigrew, Univ. of Cal., Santa Cruz.

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From Our Editors

The Oklahoma City bombing turned a new spotlight on the secret world and chilling ideology of the American radical right, but swastika armbands and the scream of racial slogans have been making news for decades. Who are these people so full of venom? Where do their fears come from? Are they dangerous, pitiably pathetic, or both? In thi...

From the Publisher

"Ezekiel's pointed volume is the best available modern source for grasping the psychological foundations of the Radical Right."—Thomas F Pettigrew, Univ. of Cal., Santa Cruz.

Format:PaperbackDimensions:368 pages, 7.8 × 5 × 0.7 inPublished:July 1, 1996Publisher:Penguin Publishing Group

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0140234497

ISBN - 13:9780140234497

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Extra Content

Table of Contents

The Racist MindAcknowledgments
Note on Names and Pseudonyms
Introduction
Part One: Gatherings
One: Klan Rally at Stone Mountain, Georgia
Two: Breakfast in Arkansas - Sedition Trial
Three: Aryan Nations Congress - Northern Idaho

Part Two: National Leaders
Four: Introduction
Five: Tom Metzger: White Aryan Resistance
Six: Dave Holland: Southern White Knights
Seven: Richard Butler: Aryan Nations
Eight: Reflections

Part Three: Detroit
Nine: Introduction
Ten: Contact
Eleven: Paul
Twelve: Terri
Thirteen: William
Fourteen: Raymond and Rosandra
Fifteen: Francis
Sixteen: Joey, Eddie
Seventeen: Nolan
Eighteen: Reflections

Epilogue
Appendix: Suggested Reading

From Our Editors

The Oklahoma City bombing turned a new spotlight on the secret world and chilling ideology of the American radical right, but swastika armbands and the scream of racial slogans have been making news for decades. Who are these people so full of venom? Where do their fears come from? Are they dangerous, pitiably pathetic, or both? In this neglected area of of inquiry Professor Raphael S. Ezekiel, who grew up Jewish in segregated East Texas, probes for answers out in the field