3 edition of National minorities in Eastern Europe, 1848-1945 found in the catalog.
National minorities in Eastern Europe, 1848-1945
|Series||Themes in comparative history|
|LC Classifications||DJK48 .P4x 1983b|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 249 p. :|
|Number of Pages||249|
|ISBN 10||0333288882, 0333288890|
|LC Control Number||84673541|
Books Die deutsche Flotte, Geschichte des deutschen Kriegsschiffbaus in Bildern. description Object description. Bibl.: Object description. National minorities in Eastern Europe Share this Share on twitter Share on facebook. Imperial War Museums home Connect with IWM. CONSTITUTIONAL RIGHTS FOUNDATION Bill of Rights in Action Winter () Eastern Europe BRIA Home, Following the collapse of communism in Eastern Europe and the Soviet Union, many ethnic minorities wanted some degree of self-government. In Moldova, a Russian-speaking minority is demanding independence because of the country's official language law.
This book is a detailed map, a compass, and a guidebook, all in one.” (Daniel Bochsler, University of Copenhagen, Denmark) “This book is an ambitious effort to remedy the national bias in electoral research in Eastern Europe by putting the region at the center of analysis. The national minorities made up over 30 per cent of Poland’s population in the inter-war period. This was not exceptional in Central Europe, where practically all countries included a substantial percentage of minorities; the Soviet Union, Yugoslavia, and Czechoslovakia were even. less uniform from the national or linguistic point of view.
Europe and nations, Throughout the 19th century, there was growing interest in establishing new national identities, which had a drastic impact on the map of Europe. These transformations also highlighted the failure of a certain ’European order’ which led to the outbreak of the First World War. `the book is interesting for its historical examination of the various attempts by the international legislative bodies of different eras to address national minority issues within Europe.' Sarah D Duncan Glassburner, Internat. Law and s: 1.
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National minorities in Eastern Europe, Raymond Pearson. Macmillan, - Social Science - pages. National minorities in Eastern Europe, Raymond Pearson Snippet view - Bibliographic information.
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Get this from a library. National minorities in Eastern Europe, [Raymond Pearson]. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Pearson, Raymond. National minorities in Eastern Europe, London: Macmillan, (OCoLC)National minorities in Eastern Europe, / Raymond Pearson Macmillan London Wikipedia Citation Please see Wikipedia's template documentation for further.
National Minorities in Eastern Europe – Authors; Raymond Pearson. Similar Items. Less than nations: Central-Eastern European minorities after WWI.
Volume 2 / by: Motta, Giuseppe. Published: () Romantic nationalism in Eastern Europe Russian, Polish, and Ukrainian political imaginations / by: Bilenʹkyĭ, Serhiĭ. Published: ().
National minorities in Eastern Europe, / Raymond Pearson The Politics of ethnicity in Eastern Europe / George Klein and Milan J. Reban, editors Ethnicity and nation-building in Eastern Europe / edited by Shashikant Jha. Europe’s Roma (Gypsies) were much in the news in Claims of discrimination and racism—including appeals to the U.K.
Human Rights Act of —filled the British press. In May Germany returned to their native Kosovo 60 of the estima Roma who had enjoyed a temporary protected status since the outbreak of the Kosovo conflict in In the Czech Republic the.
Pearson, Raymond () National Minorities in Eastern Europe –, London and Basingstoke: The Macmillan Press. CrossRef Google Scholar Rechel, Bernd, ed. () Minority Rights in Central and Eastern Europe, London and New York: Routledge.
National minorities in Eastern Europe, Raymond Pearson, London, Chapter 6: A New Europe. Czechoslovakia and Yugoslavia Poland and Rumania Hungary and Bulgaria . Eastern Europeans and the Great Powers alike emerged from the war more confident than ever that reconstructing a peaceful Europe required purging states of their national minorities, strengthening.
National Minorities in Eastern Europe, Macmillan. Sabrina P. Ramet (editor). Eastern Europe: Politics, Culture, and Society Since Indiana University Press. Hugh Seton-Watson. Eastern Europe Between the Wars, Cambridge University Press. Gale Stokes. The Walls Came Tumbling Down. The lands of Eastern Europe had been under the Domination of the German, Russian, and Austro-Hungarian governments until after World War One, at which point they became independent.
These independent nations all tried democracy, hailed as the best system by which to introduce the principle of national self- determination to a fledgling nation. BOOK REVIEWS. Anna M. Cienciala.
Raymond Pearson, National Minorities in Eastern Europe Stanislav Kirschbaum: Ivo Banac (Ed.), The Effects of World War I: The. The total number of national minority populations in Europe is estimated at million people, or 14% of Europeans.
The member states of the Council of Europe in signed the Framework Convention for the Protection of National Minorities. The broad aims of the Convention are to ensure that the signatory states respect the rights of national.
Nation-state, a territorially bounded sovereign polity—i.e., a state—that is ruled in the name of a community of citizens who identify themselves as a nation. The legitimacy of a nation-state’s rule over a territory and over the population inhabiting it stems from the right of a core national group within the state (which may include all or only some of its citizens) to self-determination.
In the second phase, the disintegration of the Soviet Union, Yugoslavia, and Czechoslovakia and the emergence of some twenty new states in their stead have resulted in the nationalization of political space on a much vaster scale, extending from Central and Eastern Europe eastward across the entire breadth of.
Reviews: Raymond Pearson, National Minorities in Eastern EuropeLondon, Macmillan, ; x + pp; no price given Jerzy Tomaszewski European History Quarterly 3. C. A. Macartney, National States and National Minorities (); J. W. Headlam-Morley in Temperley, vol.
5, pp. –19; Alan Sharp, ‘Britain and the Protection of Minorities at the Paris Peace Conference, ’, in A. C. Hepburn (ed.), Minorities in History (), pp. –88; Carole Fink, ‘The Paris Peace Conference and the Question.'The Roots of Ethnic Cleansing in Europe is the most systematic scholarly effort to date to understand one of the most terrible forms of violence facing humanity.
Episodes of ethnic cleansing have ravaged Europe repeatedly over the last years, killing millions of people and rendering tens of. A Pew Global Attitudes report on Europe, for example, at first blush suggested that intolerance was greater in Eastern Europe than in Western Europe: Asking .