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dc.contributor.author Webster van Tonder, Christopher
dc.date.accessioned 2020-02-23T01:30:28Z
dc.date.available 2020-02-23T01:30:28Z
dc.date.issued 2019-02-01
dc.identifier.citation Webster van Tonder , C 2019 , ' Volksgesichter ' Sezession , vol. 17. Jahrgang , no. Heft 88 , pp. 56-61 . en
dc.identifier.issn 1611-5910
dc.identifier.other PURE: 29088892
dc.identifier.other PURE UUID: eaa1e07a-78fa-461b-beac-46ad162b2e60
dc.identifier.other handle.net: http://hdl.handle.net/2160/eaa1e07a-78fa-461b-beac-46ad162b2e60
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/2160/47255
dc.description.abstract Who are we? What is our identity? What relates us, binds us to one group and not another? What makes us who we are? The question of identity has, in the ever intensifying neo-globalist ‘adventure’ of the twenty-first century, emerged once more as the most significant metapolitical question of our times. In the early twentieth century the German photographers discussed here were asking themselves, and, by extension those for whom their work was intended, their fellow-countrymen and women, this same question. The work that they made was a manifestation of a unique time when in the wake of the cataclysm of the First World War, new ideas were struggling to assert themselves and achieve the ascendancy. For the76se sympathetically nationalist photographers, their interpretation of physiognomy was coloured by a völkisch interpretation particularly in their photographs of the Bauer [peasant]. en
dc.format.extent 6 en
dc.language.iso deu
dc.relation.ispartof Sezession en
dc.rights en
dc.subject photography en
dc.subject radical right en
dc.subject Physiognomy en
dc.subject Third Reich en
dc.subject National Socialism en
dc.title Volksgesichter en
dc.type /dk/atira/pure/researchoutput/researchoutputtypes/contributiontojournal/article en
dc.description.version authorsversion en
dc.contributor.institution Celf en
dc.description.status Peer reviewed en
dc.date.embargoedUntil 01-02-20


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