A sensible discussion of the strategic opportunities for growth as well as containment of the radical right in post-industrial democracies and those surrounding them (i.e., Central and Eastern Europe) requires an adequate conceptualization of social structure that makes “locations” (asset endowments, competences, experiences) relevant for the formation of politically relevant “preferences” and “interests.” Moreover, it calls for a sophisticated analysis of supply configurations of policy alternatives on the playing field of partisan competition. Only where demand and supply meet will socio-structural dispositions translate into actual vote choices.