References of "Lanneau, Catherine"
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See detail"Europe-Amérique" / "Europe-Magazine": un hebdomadaire belge, organe de l'extrême-droite française, 1945-1960?
Lanneau, Catherine ULg

in Dard, Olivier (Ed.) Supports et vecteurs des droites radicales au XXe siècle (Europe-Amériques) (2013)

Issued under various titles between 1944 and the early 1980’s, the Belgian weekly Europe Amérique / Magazine showed itself at first rather eclectic in the choice of its writers and the articles it ... [more ▼]

Issued under various titles between 1944 and the early 1980’s, the Belgian weekly Europe Amérique / Magazine showed itself at first rather eclectic in the choice of its writers and the articles it published. It had soon more and more pronounced leanings towards the far right and specialized itself in a vociferous form of anticommunism, the rehabilitation of Vichy regime and strong criticism of the Republic as the brain child of a biased vision of the Resistance. It opened its columns to avowed rightist French journalists ear-marked for theit conduct during WW2 and / or having their names on the black list of the Comité National des Ecrivains. After describing the inner story of the weekly, the causes and consequences of its two prohibitions in France (1946-1948, 1949-1953), this article deals with its strongly Vichy tainted staff of French writers (Alfred Fabre-Luce, Louis Guitard, Louis Rougier, Pierre Dominique, Albert Paraz, Lucien Rebatet...) and its closeness with the well-known Paroles Françaises, Ecrits de Paris and Rivarol. [less ▲]

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See detailIl y a cent ans, la « Lettre au Roi » de Jules Destrée
Lanneau, Catherine ULg

Article for general public (2012)

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See detailLe congrès wallon de juillet 1912 : impact, significations et retombées
Lanneau, Catherine ULg

Conference (2012, April 24)

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See detailDu gaullisme à la droite radicale. Les étranges « compagnons de route » belges de l’Europe gaullienne
Lanneau, Catherine ULg

in Dard, Olivier (Ed.) Doctrinaires, vulgarisateurs et passeurs des droites radicales au XXe siècle (Europe-Amérique) (2012)

To give priority to national sovereignty, as proposed by the De Gaulle’s “Europe of Nations”, found but little success in a Belgium seeing herself as the spearhead of a Federalized Europe. Some rather ... [more ▼]

To give priority to national sovereignty, as proposed by the De Gaulle’s “Europe of Nations”, found but little success in a Belgium seeing herself as the spearhead of a Federalized Europe. Some rather marginal groups, standing mainly on the right side, were however reluctant towards decision-making transfers to supranational organisms. They recruited among well-known conservative people, either members of the Catholic or Liberal party, as demonstrated by the group which was to be – briefly- the Belgian branch of the Pan-European Union (UP) led by Count Richard Coudenhove-Kalergi. The French branch of the UP was clearly run by members of the Gaullist UNR. In Belgium, the Count could find some audience among people already at odds with the more powerful Mouvement Européen or feeling themselves uneasy in its ranks. Among them, the well-known Catholic Senator and former staunch nationalist Pierre Nothomb and his disciple Florimond Damman, an avowed nationalist, rabid anticommunist and nostalgic of the colonial empires. Damman was running a intricate host of associations situated between political think thanks and high society meeting clubs. Around them, inside the AENA (Association pour l’Europe Nouvelle et l’Expansion Atlantique) – a title having obviously very little to do with Gaullist attitude – one could find the Liberal Paul Rohr, founder of the Cercle de Politique Etrangère, and Jack de Spirlet, leader of the Belgian branch of CEDI (Centre Européen de Documentation et d’Information) which had as main goal the integration of Franco’s Spain inside the West European fold. All of them were dedicated supporters of Archduke Otto of Habsburg, an ideal ruler for their Europe-to-be. Were they nothing but forlorn dreamers using the Gaullist policies as a promoting step? The General’s hostile attitude towards NATO and the “empty chair crisis” provoked at last a break with Coudenhove-Kalergi. After the death in late 1966 of Baron Nothomb, their sound bottom, other brain-children of Damman (AESP, MAUE) replaced AENA and ended up in total service of the ideals of Archduke Otto and CEDI. At the same time, and for a decade, they maintained ties with various ultra-Catholic circles and activist anticommunist lobbies such as the WACL and ABN, but also with militant far right networks such as Aginter-Presse run by Guérin-Sérac, and in Belgium and France the groups around Révolution Européenne et Europe-Action. The “sniffer-planes” scandal brought an end to these many-fold activities, and to Damman’s life... [less ▲]

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See detailHistoire de la Hesbaye liégeoise. Epoque contemporaine
Lanneau, Catherine ULg; Driesmans, Marcel

in Lange, Claude (Ed.) Histoire de la Hesbaye liégeoise (2012)

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See detailOù va l’eau wallonne ? Débats et polémiques à Liège autour du traité Escaut-Rhin (1963-1965)
Lanneau, Catherine ULg

in Raxhon, Philippe (Ed.) Liège à la conquête de l'eau. Des origines au centenaire de la CILE (2012)

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See detailLa Wallonie et la France
Lanneau, Catherine ULg

in Demoulin, Bruno (Ed.) Histoire culturelle de la Wallonie (2012)

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See detailWallonië en Frankrijk
Lanneau, Catherine ULg

in Demoulin, Bruno (Ed.) Een culturele geschiedenis van Wallonië (2012)

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See detailWallonia and France
Lanneau, Catherine ULg

in Demoulin, Bruno (Ed.) A cultural history of Wallonia (2012)

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See detailLa propagande culturelle française à destination de la Flandre, 1944-1960
Lanneau, Catherine ULg

Conference (2011, October 07)

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See detailLa frontière: concepts et historiographie (Introduction)
Close, Florence ULg; Lanneau, Catherine ULg

Conference (2011, April 29)

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See detailUne frontière artificielle ? L’irrédentisme français en Wallonie
Lanneau, Catherine ULg

Conference given outside the academic context (2011)

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See detailContre-propagande sur l’Indochine. La France officielle face à l’anticolonialisme en Belgique francophone (1946-1950)
Lanneau, Catherine ULg

in Guerres Mondiales et Conflits Contemporains (2011), 241

This contribution will study the image of the first phase of the Indochina War (1946-1950) – and through it the global image of France – in French-speaking Belgium. As the war was then seen as aiming at a ... [more ▼]

This contribution will study the image of the first phase of the Indochina War (1946-1950) – and through it the global image of France – in French-speaking Belgium. As the war was then seen as aiming at a restoration of the colonial order, the French cause was harmed by a double counter-propaganda. One was of course coming from the far-left but, more surprisingly, the other came from Catholic circles. One must note that the French counterattack was lacking pertinence, coherence or efficiency. [less ▲]

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See detailCompte-rendu de l'ouvrage de V. DUJARDIN et M. DUMOULIN: Jean-Charles Snoy. Homme dans la Cité, artisan de l’Europe, 1907-1991
Lanneau, Catherine ULg

in Bulletin d'Information de l'Association Belge d'Histoire Contemporaine = Mededelingenblad van de Belgische Vereniging voor Nieuwste Geschiedenis (2011), XXXIII(4), 34-37

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