Anti-Austrian sentiment

Anti-Austrian sentiment (also known as Austrophobia) refers to hostile sentiment toward the nation of Austria and/or its people.

In the English-speaking world, Anti-Austrian sentiment is sometimes associated with a distrust of all things Germanic. Articles in the Daily Mail regularly advocated anti-German sentiments throughout the 20th century, telling British readers to refuse service at restaurants by Austrian or German waiters on the claim that they were spies and told them that if a German-sounding waiter claimed to be Swiss that they should demand to see the waiter's passport.[1]

  • references

References

  1. ^ Philipp Blom. The Vertigo Years: Change and Culture in the West, 1900–1914. Basic Books, 2010. Pp. 181.
  • Kaiser, Thomas E. (2000). "Who's Afraid of Marie-Antoinette? Diplomacy, Austrophobia and the Queen". French History. 14 (3): 241–271. 10.1093/fh/14.3.241.
  • Kaiser, Thomas E. (2003). "From the Austrian Committee to the Foreign Plot: Marie-Antoinette, Austrophobia, and the Terror". French Historical Studies. 26 (4): 579–617. 10.1215/00161071-26-4-579.
  • Reiter, Andrea (1996). "Austrophobia as It Is: Charles Sealsfield, Thomas Bernhard and the Art of Exaggeration". Austrian Studies. 7: 166–177.