2 edition of A history of Yugoslav literature. found in the catalog.
A history of Yugoslav literature.
1970 by Michigan Slavic Publications, Dept. of Slavic Languages and Literatures, University of Michigan in [Ann Arbor, Mich .
Written in English
Translation of Jugoslvenska književnost
|Statement||[Translated by Peter Mijušković]|
|Series||Joint Committee on Eastern Europe. Publication series -- no.1, Joint Committee on Eastern Europe publication series -- no. 1|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||266|
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History Of Yugoslav Literature book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for s: 0. A History of Yugoslav Literature [Antun Barac] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. "Meticulously researched and convincingly argued, this is a fascinating and important story long in need of serious examination - important for its contribution not only to Yugoslav and women's history but also to literature on modernization, comparative communism, and gender and war/5(4).
Yugoslav literature may refer to. Bosnian literature; Croatian literature, medieval and modern culture of the Croats; Macedonian literature, begins with the Ohrid Literary School; Montenegrin literature, written in the South Slavic country of Montenegro, mainly in Serbian; Serbian literature, written in Serbian or in Serbia; Slovene literature, written in the Slovene language.
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Genre/Form: Criticism, interpretation, etc: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Barac, Antun. History of Yugoslav literature. Beograd, Committee for Foreign. "A History of Yugoslav Literature" Inventory Number: Category: Book.
Maker: By Antun Barac. Committee for Foreign Cultural Relations of Yugoslavia, Ethnicity: Yugoslav. Acquisition Year: An in-depth record of the development of the literary tradition in Yugoslavia.
The Serbs, Croats, Slovenes, Macedonians, Hungarians, and other ethnic groups that constitute the population of former Yugoslavia all have their own distinct cultural traditions, and it is therefore merely for the sake of convenience that they are associated under the heading Yugoslav Literature.
“Barac’s History of Yugoslav Literature has served very well more than a generation of students in this country and remains the best short history of the Yugoslav literatures available in English.” — Albert B.
Lord, Harvard University “The main purpose of this book. In recent times, the history of these literatures has been presented in only one book in the English language: Antun Barac's Yugoslav Literature.
This work, however, was originally published in and it contains only three pages on post-World War II literary trends. Books shelved as former-yugoslavia: Girl at War by Sara Nović, Safe Area Goražde: The War in Eastern Bosnia, by Joe Sacco, People of the Book b.
This book provides a survey of the history of the South Slav peoples who came together at the end of the First World War to form the first Yugoslav kingdom, and who emerged from the chaos of the Second World War to become citizens of a socialist federal republic, led by the Communist Party under the leadership of Marshal Tito.
Serbia (sûr´bēə), Serbian Srbija (sŭr´bēä), officially Republic of Serbia, republic ( est. pop. 8,), 34, sq mi (88, sq km), W central Balkan Peninsula; formerly the chief constituent republic of Yugoslavia and of its short-lived successor, Serbia and is bounded in the northwest by Croatia, in the north by Hungary, in the northeast by Romania, in the east.
The book is still mandatory course literature during the first semester in Peace and Conflict Studies at my university (I've been teaching the module in question for a couple of years). While Kaldor's book is not as empirically detailed as some other narratives, it does provide useful theoretical tools that can help a researcher parse data.
Yugoslav or South Slav literature, literature written in Serbo-Croatian, Slovenian, and, especially after World War II, Macedonian languages. The Serbian and Croatian literary languages are similar and generally mutually intelligible, although the Serbs use the.
Catherine Baker offers an up-to-date, balanced and concise introductory account of the Yugoslav wars of the s and their aftermath.
The volume incorporates the latest research, showing how the state of the field has evolved and guides students through the existing literature, topics and debates.
A Sketch of Yugoslav History before World War I Slavs settled (6th–7th cent.) in the Balkans and were Christianized in the 9th cent. Slovenia was under Frankish (8th cent.), Bavarian (9th cent.), and Austrian (14th cent.) rule until Yugoslavia as History Twice there was a country Second edition Yugoslavia as History is the ﬁrst book to examine the bloody demise of the former Yugoslavia in the full light of its history.
It provides a balanced understanding of the common hopes and fears which held its ethnic mosaic together, and the ethnic conﬂicts which broke it Size: KB. 4) For each book on the list, the student should follow this pattern: a) Create a context page.
Glance at the appropriate pages in the Timetables of History and the History of the World. Read the corresponding section in the Short History of Western Civilization.
Then, write a one-page summary setting the book in historical perspective. The title of the book lends itself to a beautiful metaphor: a fortochka is a small window inset in a larger one, used for ventilation in cold climates.
As Velikić writes, it is “an attempt to. Book Description: Yugoslavia as History is the first book to examine the bloody demise of the former Yugoslavia in the full light of its history.
This new edition of John Lampe's accessible and authoritative history devotes a full new chapter to the tragic ethnic wars that have followed the dissolution of Yugoslavia, first in Croatia and Bosnia.
In The Yugoslav Wars of the s, Catherine Baker provides an up-to-date account of the varied interpretations of the origins, causes and consequences of the conflicts.
In inviting readers to reconsider a number of assumptions regarding the Yugoslav Wars and indicating where further research is required, this book is an excellent overview that adeptly traverses a wide range of topics, writes.
2 Yugoslavia as History The bloody end of the second Yugoslavia tempts Western observers to trace the struggles of these South Slav, that is, Yugoslav, peoples and states backward from the present impasse.
But going forward into the past makes for bad history. The recent wars of Yugoslav succession,File Size: KB. Yugoslav literatureth century--History and criticism.
Yugoslav War, Literature and the war. War and literature--Yugoslavia--Historyth century. Postmodernism--Yugoslavia. Genre heading Electronic books. ISBN (cloth: acid-free paper) (cloth).
About Post-Yugoslav Literature and Film. The s violence in the Former Yugoslavia, the worst in Europe since World War II, triggered the conversion of multi-ethnic, multi-religious, and cosmopolitan areas of idiosyncratic and independent socialism into regions of xenophobic nationalism, wars, and, afterwards, Western-style democracy and capitalism.
Editorial Reviews "Meticulously researched and convincingly argued, this is a fascinating and important story long in need of serious examination - important for its contribution not only to Yugoslav and women's history but also to literature on modernization, comparative communism, and Price: $ "Yugoslavia: A Concise History" surveys the whole turbulent course of the country's history, in the context of the struggles between great powers for control of the Balkans.
Torn apart by nationalist rivalries, the first Yugoslavia lapsed into paralysis and dictatorship/5(8). It covers all literature that has been written within the boundaries of Yugoslavia and abroad.
It is an all-inclusive rather than selective bibliography. The book is a greatly revised, supplemented, and updated version of Yugoslav Literature in English: A Bibliography of Translations and Criticism (), published by Slavica in and. Serbian literature (Serbian: Српска књижевност/Srpska književnost) refers to literature written in Serbian and/or in Serbia and all other lands where Serbs reside.
The history of Serbian literature begins with the independent theological works from the Nemanjić era. With the fall of Serbia and neighboring countries in the 15th century, there is a gap in the literary history. Women and Yugoslav Partisans. Average rating: 0 out and war studies, women's/gender history, social history of war, comparative communism, East European studies, military history"--Provided by publisher.
The book focuses on one of the most remarkable phenomena of World War II: the mass participation of women, including numerous female. The Fall of Yugoslavia: The Third Balkan War, Third Revised Edition “Vigorous, passionate, humane, and extremely readable For an account of what has actually happened Glenny’s book so far stands unparalleled.”—The New Republic The fall o.
The book focuses on one of the most remarkable phenomena of World War II: the mass participation of women, including numerous female combatants, in the communist-led Yugoslav Partisan resistance. Drawing on an array of sources - archival documents of the Communist Party and Partisan army, wartime press, veteran reminiscences, and Yugoslav literature and cinematography - this study explores the.
Background. Since Pavle Popović's book Jugoslovenska književnost, there have been many discussions on Yugoslav literature(s): is the term viable; should it be in the singular (as Yugoslav literature) or in the plural (as Yugoslav literatures); is it the equivalent of a national or a supra-national form?Following new thinking in comparative literature, postcolonial studies and gender.
Serbian literature, the literature of the Serbs, a Balkan people speaking the Serbian language (still referred to by linguists as Serbo-Croatian). Serbian literature developed primarily from the 12th century, producing such religious works as the illuminated Miroslav Gospel, biblical stories, and the Middle Ages, the strong Serbian state that encompassed most of the.
Book Description: In Writing the Yugoslav Wars, Dragana Obradović analyses how the Yugoslav wars of secession helped shape the region’s literary culture.
Obradović argues that the crisis of the country’s disintegration posed an ethical challenge to self-identified postmodernists.
The book describes the evolution of the idea of Yugoslav national unity in four major areas: linguistic policies geared to creating a shared national language, the promulgation of a Yugoslav literary and artistic canon, an educational policy that emphasized the teaching of literature and history in schools, and the production of new literary.
Poets who wrote their poetry in Yugoslavia. Miloš Crnjanski (–) Aleksandar Vučo (–) Desanka Maksimović (–) Marko Ristić (–) Oskar Davičo (–) Vasko Popa (–) Miroslav Krleža (–) Antun Branko Šimić (–) Gustav Krklec (–) Ivan Goran Kovačić (–) Jure Kaštelan (–)By language: Afrikaans, Albanian, Arabic.
Drawing on an array of sources—archival documents of the Communist Party and Partisan army, wartime press, veteran reminiscences, and Yugoslav literature and cinematography—this study explores the history and postwar memory of the phenomenon.
Read "Women and Yugoslav Partisans A History of World War II Resistance" by Jelena Batinić available from Rakuten Kobo. This book focuses on one of the most remarkable phenomena of World War II: the mass participation of women, including nu Brand: Cambridge University Press.
A history of Yugoslav literature / Antun Barac ; [translated by Petar Mijuskovic] Michigan Slavic Publications, Dept. of Slavic Languages and Literatures, University of Michigan Ann Arbor Australian/Harvard Citation.
Barac, Antun. the possibility and implications of a definition of world literature. This book is the ideal guide to an increasingly popular and important term in literary studies. It is accessible and engaging and will be invaluable to students of world literature, comparative literature, translation and postcolonial studies and anyone with an interest in.The book focuses on one of the most remarkable phenomena of World War II: the mass participation of women, including numerous female combatants, in the communist-led Yugoslav Partisan resistance.
Drawing on an array of sources, this study explores the history and postwar memory of the phenomenon/5(7).Using both close reading and world history, both literary criticism and political theory, the book is a timely intervention in the debates about world, postcolonial, and transnational literature as they have been intensified by critical globalization studies, world-systems analysis, Bourdieuan sociology, and cosmopolitanism studies.