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Matteo Giglioli
University of Bologna
SociologyLawDevelopment economicsPopulismPolitics
9Publications
1H-index
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Publications 11
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#1Matteo Giglioli (UNIBO: University of Bologna)H-Index: 1
#2Gianfranco Baldini (UNIBO: University of Bologna)H-Index: 1
The article explores a key aspect in the development of contemporary European populist parties: the celebrity dynamics of their leadership. It presents a systematic comparison of leaders from the m...
1 CitationsSource
#1Matteo Giglioli (UNIBO: University of Bologna)H-Index: 1
Two of the most consequential trends in European politics over the past decade have been the rise of populism and the progressive personalization of elections. The present article seeks to link them by focusing on a third phenomenon: the entry of plutocrats (individuals with systemically relevant material resources, who can afford to finance their own campaigns and parties) into direct political competition. The phenomenon is analyzed with reference to the literature on new and entrepreneurial p...
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#1Gianfranco Baldini (UNIBO: University of Bologna)H-Index: 1
#2Matteo Giglioli (UNIBO: University of Bologna)H-Index: 1
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#1Matteo Giglioli (UNIBO: University of Bologna)H-Index: 1
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#1Matteo GiglioliH-Index: 1
#1Matteo GiglioliH-Index: 1
ABSTRACTBoth Giuseppe Mazzini and M.K. Gandhi were proponents of an uncompromisingly ethical approach to politics, and both were obliged to confront the appeal of violence. Their tactics, while in many ways opposed, elicited similarly intense controversies. Mazzini was widely believed to have condoned terrorist aggressions, while encouraging insurrectional acts with little or no hope of success. Gandhi, for his part, was accused of irresponsible naivete and utopianism for his inability to grappl...
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