To what extent is Fascism a revolutionary ideology?

Directly put, Fascism is in fact, a largely revolutionary ideology. Though definition and application of Fascist ideals can differ, history shows that Fascist movements for the most part, revolutionize the the countries they hold power in. There are several reasons for this. Firstly, the core tenets of Fascism are generally specific and uncompromising.
Take Mussolini’s Fascists for example. They believed strongly in nationalism, authoritarian rule and the idea that the collective is more important that the individual. They also sought to rid Italy of the class divide and had little time for political debate. Instead they believed in repressing and destroying opposition.
This concept of Fascism continued to grow and gain popularity in the 20’s when in 1922 Mussolini ordered his followers to seize multiple post offices and train stations and to take up positions surrounding Rome. The fascists succeeded in taking control of several offices and trains in what he would call the “March on Rome.” King Victor Emmanuel iii, worried by the potential for bloodshed appointed Mussolini as Prime Minister in what would be the first major step to gaining complete control of the country. This ‘March on Rome’ is a product of the movement’s radical ideas being put into action. While it was a relatively smooth transition, Mussolini’s actions were that of a revolutionary.
By 1925 Mussolini had dismissed parliament and declared himself as dictator of Italy. In the following few years the Fascists revolutionised Italian society. Opposition deputies were denied access to parliament and censorship was introduced. Among many other sweeping changes they also created the Ministry of Corporations that was effectivbely used to exert more control and banning worker strikes and allowing the government to have power of employee organisations.
The Italian Fascist movement may be the most significant example of Fascism manifesting as a...