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Confronting Fascism in EgyptDictatorship versus Democracy in the 1930s$
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Israel Gershoni and James Jankowski

Print publication date: 2009

Print ISBN-13: 9780804763431

Published to Stanford Scholarship Online: June 2013

DOI: 10.11126/stanford/9780804763431.001.0001

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Mockery and Terror

Mockery and Terror

Fascism and Nazism in Visual Imagery

Chapter:
(p.88) 3 Mockery and Terror
Source:
Confronting Fascism in Egypt
Publisher:
Stanford University Press
DOI:10.11126/stanford/9780804763431.003.0005

This chapter discusses visual images as expressions of Egyptian commentary on contemporary issues during the interwar era. The illustrated journal was a unique press genre intended to serve as a medium of communication via the use of photographs, illustrations, and caricatures. Generally appearing as a weekly publication, illustrated periodicals began to appear in the cultural consumer market in the late nineteenth century. With the expansion of Egypt's politically aware consumer public under the parliamentary monarchy, it was a genre that developed rapidly and flourished between the two world wars. By the 1930s, against the background of political and economic crisis as well as rapid social and cultural change, the illustrated periodical reached new heights of popularity and circulation.

Keywords:   visual images, social commentary, interwar era, periodicals, illustrated journal

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