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Patriotic People's Movement (Finland): Quiz


Question 1: The Finnish Patriotic People's Movement, Isänmaallinen kansanliike (usually abbreviated to IKL), was the successor to the nationalist and ________ Lapua Movement.
Anti-communismLech WałęsaBoris YeltsinMikhail Gorbachev

Question 2: [14] Strangely Kekkonen was one of two leading government opponents of the IKL who would later go on to serve as presidents of Finland, the other being ________.
Juho Kusti PaasikiviKyösti KallioUrho KekkonenPehr Evind Svinhufvud

Question 3: [4] Ideologically, IKL was ardently nationalist and anti-Communist, whilst also endorsing anti-Semitism, an aggressive foreign policy and hostility towars the ________.
German languageDanish languageNorwegian languageSwedish language

Question 4: The Winter War, and particularly the ________, were seen by IKL and its sympathizers as the ultimate proof of the parliamentary government's failed foreign policy.
Continuation WarKarelian IsthmusMoscow Peace TreatyInterim Peace

Question 5: It existed from 1932 to 1944 and had an ________ similar to its predecessor, except that IKL participated in elections — with limited success.
Jürgen HabermasPoliticsIdeologySociology

Question 6: [12] The strong new government soon moved against the IKL, with ________, then Minister of the Interior, bring legal proceedings against the movement late in 1938.
Juho Kusti PaasikiviPehr Evind SvinhufvudMauno KoivistoUrho Kekkonen

Question 7: In the aftermath of the ________, IKL was banned, on the insistence of the Soviet Union, four days after the armistice between Finland and the Soviet Union was signed 19 September 1944.
Winter WarContinuation WarVyborg–Petrozavodsk OffensiveEastern Front (World War II)

Question 8: [15] After the initial enthusiasm of the Continuation War in ________ waned during the first winter, IKL wasn't included in Edwin Linkomies' cabinet in spring 1943.

Question 9: ________ - The head of the neighboring Soviet Union at the time
Boris YeltsinHarry S. TrumanJoseph StalinWinston Churchill

Question 10: [5] Many of its leaders were ________ or participants of the mainly Ostrobothnian Pietist movement called Herännäisyys. Its manifested purpose was to be the Christian-moral conscience of the parliament.
BishopLutheranismLiturgical bookPriest


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