Developing Cultural Identity in the Balkans: Convergence Vs. Divergence
The fundamental contrast between convergent and divergent tendencies in the development of Balkan cultural identity can be seen as an important determinative both in the contradictory self-images of people in the Balkans and in the often biased perceptions of Balkan societies held by external observers, past and present. In bringing together case studies from such heterogeneous lines of research as linguistics, anthropology, political, literary and cultural history, each presenting insightful analyses of micro- as well as macro-level aspects of identity construction in the Balkans, this collection of essays provides a forum for the elucidation and critical evaluation of an intriguing paradox which continues to characterize the cultural situation in the Balkans and which, moreover, is of undeniable relevance for our understanding of recent political developments. As such, it also provides a window into the actual state of scholarly interest in the rich interdisciplinary field of Balkan studies.
This book contains a selection of papers presented at the international conference «Developing Cultural Identity in the Balkans: Convergence vs. Divergence», organized by the Center for Southeast European Studies at Ghent University on 12 and 13 December 2003 in Ghent.
Što ljudi govore - Napišite recenziju
Na uobičajenim mjestima nismo pronašli nikakve recenzije.
Christian and Muslim Converts from the Balkans
TsarigradIstanbul and the Spatial Construction
Ostala izdanja - Prikaži sve
ACPV Aegean Macedonia Albanian Albanianists Analytical Slavs Arvanitika Balkan cultural Balkan languages Bela Krajina Bitola Bojanci border Bulgarian national Bulgaro-Macedonian Catecumeni Christian context convergence and divergence converts Croatia Croats cultural identity dialects Dimitrova 1998 discourse elites Europe European fact Greece Greek guage Hellenism identity construction immigrants from Bulgaria inhabitants Inquisition Ioannina Islam Jewish Jews krajisnici krajisnik language ideologies language shift linguistic ideology living Macedonian majority Marindol migration Military Frontier minority modern Muslim national identity neighbors nineteenth century nostalgia Orthodox and Catholic Ottoman Empire peasants period political population position proc Razgrad region religion religious Revival process role Romanians Romaniote Serbian Serbs of Bela Skopje Slavic Slovene Slovenian social society sociolinguistic Sofia speak speakers strategies stress Studies territory tion Todorova tradition Tsarigrad Turkey Turkish Turks in Bulgaria Turks of Bulgaria University Press Uskoks Vardar Macedonia Venetian Venice vernacular Western Yugoslav Zeljazkova Zumberak Zupanic