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The British Union of Fascists march in London, circa 1939.

The British Union of Fascists march in London, circa

Soldiers of the "Free Indians" Legion take the oath to the Fuehrer in 1942. The Legion was eventually assigned to the Waffen SS but saw little action other than marching about. German commanders found the "Free Indians" not fit for serious combat and thus the Legion lingered until the end of the war, when some of the Indian volunteers escaped into Switzerland and the rest taken POW by US and British troops. They were returned to India where a number of them faced charges of collaboration.

Soldiers of the "Free Indians" Legion take the oath to the Fuehrer in The…

Oswald Mosley leading his British Union of Fascist blackshirts to the East End of London, 4 October 1936. The Metropolitan Police, overseeing the march, tried to force the blackshirts though roadblocks set up by anti-fascist groups and local residents, who fought back. From and colour by neitshade5.

Oswald Mosley leading his British Union of Fascists blackshirts to the East End of London, on October the day of what was dubbed “the Battle of Cable Street”

Revealed: The Extent of the Daily Mail’s Support for the British Union of Fascists

Revealed: The Extent of the Daily Mail’s Support for the British Union of Fascists - Sir Oswald Moseley

British Union of Fascists Rally: Exhibition Hall, Earls Court, London, July 16th, 1939

British Union of Fascists Rally: Exhibition Hall, Earls Court, London, July 1939

Arrival of Sir Oswald Mosley, leader of the British fascist party, at the railway station in Rome, Italy, on april 16, 1933: he was welcomed by Achille Starace, prominent leader of Fascist Italian party.

Arrival of Sir Oswald Mosley, leader of the British fascist party, at the…

Sir Oswald Mosley - Google Search

pic: April Sir Oswald Mosley walks down an avenue of saluting Blackshirts as he arrives at the Albert Hall for a meeting. Sir Oswald Mosley, was founder and leader of the British Union of Fascists in the

First British Union of Fascists rally, Trafalgar Square, London, 15 October, 1932

First British Union of Fascists rally, Trafalgar Square, London, 15 October, 1932

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British fascists grew in numbers, in part because they didn’t relegate their philosophy to just the political sphere, but participated in almost every aspect of members’ lives. Weddings included fascist regalia, and at some funerals a fascist flag was draped over the coffin. The Fascist Week printed the names of wedding guests just like the society pages of The Times.

British fascists grew in numbers, in part because they didn’t relegate their philosophy to just the political sphere, but participated in almost every aspect of members’ lives. Weddings included fascist regalia, and at some funerals a fascist flag was draped over the coffin. The Fascist Week printed the names of wedding guests just like the society pages of The Times.

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