Yugoslavia: Death of a Nation
Yugoslavia: Death of a Nation is the first book to go behind the public face of war and into the closed worlds of the key players in the conflict. After years of research and hundreds of interviews, Laura Silber, Balkans correspondent for the Financial Times, and Allan Little, award-winning BBC journalist, present a vivid account of the war drawn from its participants and eyewitnesses - citizens, soldiers and politicians. Challenging the conventional wisdom that the war occurred as a spontaneous and inevitable eruption of ethnic hatreds, the authors expose, from the shelling of Dubrovnik to the peace talks in Dayton, a plan to divide the country by force of arms. Could anything have been done to prevent this terrible tragedy? What will be its lasting effects? Yugoslavia: Death of a Nation explains how we arrived at the atrocities that no one could imagine in the euphoria surrounding the collapse of the Berlin Wall in late 1989.
Broj stranica koji odgovara izrazu accept u ovoj knjizi iznosi: 40
Rezultati 1 - 3 od 40.
Što ljudi govore - Napišite recenziju
Na uobičajenim mjestima nismo pronašli nikakve recenzije.
Cast of Characters
LAYING THE CHARGE
No Way Back
Broj ostalih dijelova koji nisu prikazani: 24
accept agreed agreement Alija Izetbegović allowed already areas armed Army asked attack authority became began Belgrade believed Bosnian Serbs called central clear Commander Communist constitution Croatia Croats defense demanded elections ethnic Federal fight finally fire followed forces Foreign former ground hand head independence Izetbegović Jović Karadžić killed knew Knin Kosovo Krajina Kučan later leaders leadership live majority March meeting military Milošević Minister months move Muslims nationalist never night officers Owen Parliament Party peace Plan police political position President remained representative republic Sarajevo seemed Serbian session side Slovene Slovenia Srebrenica taken talks television territory throughout tion told took town tried troops trying Tudjman turned United village vote wanted warned weapons western Yugoslav Yugoslavia Zagreb