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by Dusan Kecmanovic

Author: Dusan Kecmanovic
Subcategory: Politics & Government
Language: English
Publisher: Springer; 1996 edition (September 30, 1996)
Pages: 244 pages
Category: Politics
Rating: 4.1
Other formats: docx lrf lit txt

The Mass Psychology of Ethnonationalism

The Mass Psychology of Ethnonationalism. Authors: Kecmanovic, Dusan. This book attempts to answer all these questions by focusing on national feeling and the social psychological and anthropological founda­ tions that underly the sense of belonging that is essential to nationalism. No matter how qualitatively different nationalist attitudes and beliefs are from national sentiment, the latter has to be considered in any study of national­ ism. Show all. Table of contents (6 chapters).

Start by marking The Mass Psychology of Ethnonationalism as Want to. .The book includes extensive end-notes, original schemes and figures, and an expansive reference list.

Start by marking The Mass Psychology of Ethnonationalism as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. Dusan Kecmanovic draws upon his own experiences of conflict in Bosnia to. The recent outbreak of ethnonationalist crimes in the Middle East, Rwanda, Bosnia, Chechnya, and Northern Ireland has once again brought this particular type of violence to the fore. This timely monograph examines the and anthropological roots of this spreading societal evil.

The Mass Psychology of Ethnonationalism" examines the social psychological and anthropological roots of this spreading societal evil

The Mass Psychology of Ethnonationalism" examines the social psychological and anthropological roots of this spreading societal evil. Author Dusan Kecmanovic integrates various concepts of group dynamics to reveal ethnonationalism's existence as an underlying pattern of thought, behavior, and feeling long before it became a historical reality. Kecmanovic draws upon his own experiences of conflict in Bosnia to explain how the potential for ethnonationalism is realized under particular social and political circumstances.

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series Path in Psychology. Books related to The Mass Psychology of Ethnonationalism. Throughout the nineteenth and twentieth centuries, ethnonationalism has left its indelible mark on Europe and every other continent. The latest events in the Balkans, in central and eastern Europe, and in the former Soviet Union unequivocally testify to the power and influence of ethnonationalism at the end of the second millennium.

The Mass Psychology of Ethnonationalism. The International journal of social psychiatry. A comparison was made of the post-release adjustment of patients who were treated in the day hospital and those by the inpatient service. National and Patriotic Feeling. The patients diagnosed as schizophrenics, psychopaths an. More).

Series: Path in Psychology. Paperback: 300 pages. Publisher: Springer; Softcover reprint of the original 1st ed.

The 13-digit and 10-digit formats both work. Series: Path in Psychology.

Part of the PATH in Psychology Series). Recent events in the Balkans, the Middle East, Rwanda, Northern Ireland, and elsewhere testify unequivocally to the continuing power of ethnonationalism. The author draws upon his personal experiences in Bosnia to distinguish this societal evil from strictly pathological phenomena, investigating its origins under specific social and political circumstances.

PATH IN PSYCHOLOGY Published in Cooperation with Publications for the .

PATH IN PSYCHOLOGY Published in Cooperation with Publications for the Advancement of Theory and History in Psychology (PATH). I believe that construing psychology as a cultural phenomenon is the scientifically correct way to understand psychology; a cultural analysis of psychology can also provide crucial insights for political action to improve human life.

The Mass Psychology of Fascism (German: Die Massenpsychologie des Faschismus) is a 1933 book by the psychoanalyst Wilhelm Reich, in which the author explores how fascists come into power.

The Mass Psychology of Fascism (German: Die Massenpsychologie des Faschismus) is a 1933 book by the psychoanalyst Wilhelm Reich, in which the author explores how fascists come into power, and explains their rise as a symptom of sexual repression. Reich-originally from Galicia in the Austro-Hungarian Empire and practicing psychoanalysis and psychiatry in Vienna-joined the Social Democratic Party of Austria (SPÖ) in 1928.

Throughout the nineteenth and twentieth centuries, ethnonationalism has left its indelible mark on Europe and every other continent. The latest events in the Balkans, in central and eastern Europe, and in the former Soviet Union unequivocally testify to the power and influence of ethnonationalism at the end of the second millennium. What forces make people so committed to their ethnonational groups that they are ready to ignore all other concerns, first and foremost the rights and interests of people of other ethnicities? What is the social psychological and anthropological underpinning of ethnonationalism? And finally; why and how do people adhere to nation­ alist attitudes and beliefs? These questions are virtually impossible to avoid for anyone who has directly felt the impact of ethnonationalism, but they also present them­ selves to anyone who has indirectly experienced the prejudices unleashed by ethnonationalist forces. This book attempts to answer all these questions by focusing on national feeling and the social psychological and anthropological founda­ tions that underly the sense of belonging that is essential to nationalism. No matter how qualitatively different nationalist attitudes and beliefs are from national sentiment, the latter has to be considered in any study of national­ ism.