"Natural enemies"? Anzac and the left to 1919

Cryle, Mark (2014) "Natural enemies"? Anzac and the left to 1919. Labour History, 106 106: 143-162. doi:10.5263/labourhistory.106.0143

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Author Cryle, Mark
Title "Natural enemies"? Anzac and the left to 1919
Journal name Labour History   Check publisher's open access policy
ISSN 0023-6942
1839-3039
Publication date 2014-06-01
Year available 2014
Sub-type Article (original research)
DOI 10.5263/labourhistory.106.0143
Volume 106
Issue 106
Start page 143
End page 162
Total pages 20
Place of publication Sydney, NSW, Australia
Publisher Australian Society for the Study of Labour History
Language eng
Abstract In the wake of the Gallipoli landing in April 1915, there emerged a new, distinctively Australian discursive formation. The Anzac legend was a unique blend of nationalism and militarism increasingly advocated and enshrined at commemorative events. Some pre-war labour writing creates the expectation of contestation around the inherent militarism of that mythology. Rather, Anzac typically produced a shift in the labour movement's rhetoric around war and nationalism. In the period to 1919, the labour movement frequently constituted itself discursively in such a way as to seek inclusion in the mythology rather than to oppose it.
Q-Index Code C1
Q-Index Status Confirmed Code
Institutional Status UQ

Document type: Journal Article
Sub-type: Article (original research)
Collections: Official 2015 Collection
School of Historical and Philosophical Inquiry
 
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