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Titre: R ory Y eomans , editor. The Utopia of Terror: Life and Death in Wartime Croatia Auteur:Biondich, Mark Sujet:History & Archaeology; Fait partie de:
The American Historical Review, 2016, Vol. 121(5), pp.1769-1770
0002-8762 (ISSN); 1937-5239 (E-ISSN); 10.1093/ahr/121.5.1769 (DOI)
Titre: Commentary: Some Reflections on the South Slav Diaspora Auteur:Biondich, Mark Echelle:
Sujet:Forum: The Dynamics of Diaspora Politics ; History & Archaeology; Description:
Professor paul robert magocsi should be commended for his article, “In Step or Out of Step with the Times? Central Europe's Diasporas and Their Homelands in 1918 and 1989.” It provides an important overview of a significant but hitherto generally neglected topic, and represents an essential contribution to our discussion of diasporas. One can only hope that by framing the issue as he has done and posing the questions mentioned in the article, our attention will be drawn to this subject with renewed interest. I find myself agreeing, for the most part, with his general observations. As such, the commentary that follows is intended largely to provide accentuated remarks and, where needed, some points of constructive criticism.
Fait partie de:
Austrian History Yearbook, 2005, Vol.36, pp.190-197
0067-2378 (ISSN); 1558-5255 (E-ISSN); 10.1017/S0067237800004896 (DOI)
Titre: Stjepan Radić, Yugoslavism, and the Habsburg Monarchy Auteur:Biondich, Mark Echelle:
Sujet:Articles ; History & Archaeology; Description:
The idea that the South Slavs constituted a single ethnic whole has long received considerable support in Croat intellectual circles. Ljudevit Gaj's Illyrian movement of the 1830s and 1840s, which represented the initial stage of the Croat national awakening, recognized this idea and attempted to construct a common culture for all South Slavs under the neutral Illyrian name. Given the increased pressure of Magyarization in the first half of the nineteenth century, the linguistic and regional particularisms of the Croats resulting from the breakup of Croat lands in the medieval and early modern periods, and the presence of a considerable Serb minority in the Croat lands, the Illyrian idea became a necessity. It enabled the “awakeners” to overcome the particularisms that complicated the creation of a national consciousness among the Croats and deeply implanted in this consciousness the commonality of the South Slavs. Illyrianism eventually became a political force that found expression in the revolutions of 1848–49, but it was largely rejected by the Slovene intelligentsia and the Serbs of the Serbian principality and the Vojvodina. It remained a force and retained its significance only in the Croat lands.
Fait partie de:
Austrian History Yearbook, 1996, Vol.27, pp.109-131
0067-2378 (ISSN); 1558-5255 (E-ISSN); 10.1017/S0067237800005841 (DOI)
The American Historical Review, 2013, Vol. 118(3), pp.961-962
[Revue évaluée par les pairs]
Titre: Disciples of the State?: Religion and State-Building in the Former Ottoman World. By Kristin Fabbe Auteur:Biondich, Mark Sujet:Fabbe, Kristin; Fait partie de:
Journal of Church and State, 2020, Vol. 62(2), pp.369-370
0021-969X (ISSN); 2040-4867 (E-ISSN); 10.1093/jcs/csaa012 (DOI)