Jacques de Mahieu

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Jacques de Mahieu (1915–1990), real name is Jacques Girault, was a French Argentine anthropologist and Peronist.

Born in France, he joined the Action Française. During World War II, he was a member of the Charlemagne Division.

He fled to Juan Perón's Argentina and became an ideologue of the Peronist movement.

Jacques de Mahieu studied at the Universities of Mendoza and Buenos Aires; he graduated in philosophy, as doctor Honoris Causa of Medicine, doctor in economic sciences, and doctor in political science. Je became a professor of anthropological studies in Buenos Aires as the deputy rector[7] of the Institute of Human Studies (from 1953 to 1955 and again from 1972 to 1976). He also taught economy, ethnography and French at the National University of Cuyo[3] (1948–1955), and at the Universidad del Salvador (1964–1965). He also was a member of the Academia Argentina de Sociología (1952–1955), and a lecturer with the Armed Forces of the Argentine Republic (1961–1971).

He headed the Argentine chapter of CEDADE until his death.

Leftist Wikipedia describes some of his writings as including esotericism, "scientific racism", and Pre-Columbian trans-oceanic contact theories.

Part of this article consists of modified text from Wikipedia, and the article is therefore licensed under GFDL.