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Ruslan Stefanov is the director of the Economic Program at the Center for the Study of Democracy in Sofia, Bulgaria. Martin Vladimirov is an analyst at the Center for the Study of Democracy.
Altogether, the book is a welcome addition to scholarship on Eastern Europe. This dense but rewarding intellectual history should be required reading for those interested in the nation-building of any or all of the three nations in question: Polish, Russian, and Ukranian. It is both significant and praiseworthy that a study of the 'geographical imagination' of the three largest nations of the region has been written by a scholar of Ukrainian background. The strength of this book lies in its comparative nature.
Altogether, the book is a welcome addition to scholarship on Eastern Europe
He offers us much material for reflection, plenty of useful information, and the book broadens the horizons of its readers. It poses questions that are central not only for the history of the three national movements it analyses, but also for the development of European national ideologies in general. Altogether, the book is a welcome addition to scholarship on Eastern Europe.
History of Central and Eastern Europe was boisterous
History of Central and Eastern Europe was boisterous. No wonder that it is present not only in memory but also in everyday life of many Central and Eastern Europeans. On the contrary, the case studies presented here show to what extent memorialization in former Communist countries has followed its own path since the 1990s, and how it will probably change our perception of European history and politics since 1945'.
an excellent and timely collection that will prove invaluable to both students and more seasoned academics working on contemporary Russia.
This book examines the transformation of the state in Central and Eastern Europe . Europe-Asia Studies, David Lane, University of Cambridge.
This book examines the transformation of the state in Central and Eastern Europe since the end of communism and adoption of market oriented reform in the early 1990s. He obtained a PhD at the Central European University in Budapest.
In conclusion, the intersection of politics and emotions in the postsocialist countries is definitely an interesting and .
In conclusion, the intersection of politics and emotions in the postsocialist countries is definitely an interesting and daring academic journey, situated at the crossroads of political science and psychology. The pioneering work of the contributors furthers the academic boundaries of the disciplines, and adds an interdisciplinary richness to both fields of knowledge. �����Social Anthropology.
Changes in gender roles in Central and Eastern Europe after the fall of Communism have been an object of historical and sociological study. The Eastern European state socialist regimes proclaimed women's emancipation in the late 1940s. Legislation was passed that radically altered women's position in societies of Eastern Europe.
In particular, the journal focuses on various facets of transformation at the local and national levels in the aforementioned regions, as well as the changing character of their relationships with the rest of the world in the context of globalization, a perspective that stresses both local adaptation to global phenomena and that adaptation’s transnational or even global significance.
A bimonthly dedicated to Central and Eastern Europe
A bimonthly dedicated to Central and Eastern Europe. In this special two-part series, we have decided to open up and give a special look into the co-hosts of Talk Eastern Europe. In this first part, Adam interviews Maciek. They discuss his background, hobbies, interests as well as predictions for the upcoming year for our region. In the latest episode of Talk Eastern Europe, Adam interviews Emil Avdaliani, a Tbilisi-based expert and author with New Eastern Europe, on the role of geopolitics in the Black Sea region. They discuss Russia-Turkey relations, China rising role, and the US security interests.