Yugoslavia's Ruin: The Bloody Lessons of Nationalism, a Patriot's Warning
Rowman & Littlefield, 2002 - Broj stranica: 303
This remarkable book combines analysis and memoir to offer the unique perspective of an informed insider who lived through Yugoslavia's demise. Cvijeto Job witnessed his country's history as a committed partisan in WWII, a member of the Yugoslav Communist Party, and a career ambassador. His powerful and provocative story of Yugoslavia's birth, rise, and brutal destruction is told in tandem with the experiences of his family and friends as they made political choices that would change their lives forever. Intertwining his family history with the evolution of the Yugoslav Idea, Job probes knowledgeably and deeply into the causes and legacies of Yugoslavia's ruin. The result is a sober assessment of the successes and unflinching critique of the failures of Tito's Yugoslavia and how policies that were intended to ameliorate the country's ethnic tensions were corrupted or abandoned, ending in its undoing. Job argues passionately for the intervention of the international community in Yugoslavia and offers constructive and concrete suggestions for preventing future ethnic atrocities. Anyone reading this book will come to think more deeply about the ways in which the web of history and collective political culture weave the fates of nations and individuals in times of crisis.
Što ljudi govore - Napišite recenziju
Na uobičajenim mjestima nismo pronašli nikakve recenzije.
On the Establishment Travail and Destruction of Royal Yugoslavia
In the Second World War The Death the Rebirth and the Curse
New Yugoslavia The Worst the Best and the Incurable
The Chain Reaction of Yugoslav SelfDeterminations
Minorities Socialist Yugoslavias Special Pride and Pain
Minority Rights YesMinority Status No
Tripartite BosniaOne or None
Bosnia Unlucky and Timeless
Helping Bosnia Survive From Shame to Dayton and Beyond
The Muslim Nation of Bosnia Islamic and NonIslamic
About the Author
Ostala izdanja - Prikaži sve
Agreement all-Yugoslav Army autonomy AVNOJ Balkans became Belgrade Belgrade's borders Bosnia and Herzegovina Bosnian Muslims Bosnian Serbs Chetniks civilians committed Communist Party conflict constitution crimes Croatia Croatian Serbs cultural Dayton Peace democratic Dubrovnik entities equal established ethnic cleansing Europe European fascist fighting forces foreign former Yugoslavia genocide goslav goslavia Greater Serbia human Hungarians independent international community intervention irredentist Islamic issues Italian Izetbegovic Kosovars Kosovo Albanians Kosovo and Vojvodina leaders liberal Macedonia major massacres ment military Milosevic Milosevic's Montenegro national minorities National Question nationalist NATO never Ottoman parliament Partisan peacekeeping political population postwar President provinces recognized regime regional remain republics role Royal Yugoslavia rule Sarajevo secession Second World self-determination Serbian Serbian and Croatian Sibenik side slaughter Slovenes Slovenia socialist South Slav Soviet territorial terror tion tional Tito Tito's Titoist Tudjman United Nations Ustashe violence wars Western Yugoslav Communists Yugoslav Federation Yugoslav People's Army Zagreb
Stranica xxi - But what experience and history teach ' is this, — that peoples and governments never have learned anything from history, or acted on principles deduced from / it.