In the early 1990s, the rediscovery of émigré culture and a feeling of “bonding” with the rich legacy of Russia abroad translated into a huge publishing wave of the main émigré authors, many of whom – such as Ivan Ilyin (1883–1954) or Ivan Solonevich (1891–1953) – had ambiguous relations to the fascist regimes of their time. Moreover, like many European countries, Russia has experienced the emergence and establishment of several parties and organizations that advance far-right themes. Some believe strongly in their legitimacy as a political solution for Russia; others play on the provocative glamorization of everything fascist to boost their countercultural claims. This chapter explores this kaleidoscope, proceeding from Pamiat’s offspring on the radical right to the different forms under which the “black shirts” transformed themselves to advocate a “white nationalism” more in tune with their Western counterparts.