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2 edition of university in socialist Yugoslavia. found in the catalog.

university in socialist Yugoslavia.

Yugoslavia. National Commission for UNESCO.

university in socialist Yugoslavia.

by Yugoslavia. National Commission for UNESCO.

  • 95 Want to read
  • 37 Currently reading

Published in Beograd .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Yugoslavia.
    • Subjects:
    • Universities and colleges -- Yugoslavia.

    • Edition Notes

      ContributionsYugoslavia.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsLA1008 .A47
      The Physical Object
      Pagination69 p.
      Number of Pages69
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL6207133M
      LC Control Number56026095
      OCLC/WorldCa10651199

      Dijana Jelača is Adjunct Instructor in the Department of Communication and Media Studies at Fordham University, USA. She is the author of Dislocated Screen Memory: Narrating Trauma in Post-Yugoslav Cinema () and co-editor of The Routledge Companion to Cinema and Gender ().. Maša Kolanović is Associate Professor of Contemporary Croatian Literature at the University of Zagreb, .   Ethnic Germans and National Socialism in Yugoslavia in World War II [Zakić, Mirna] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Ethnic Germans and National Socialism in Yugoslavia in World War II Doris L. Bergen, University of Toronto and author of War and Genocide: A Concise History of the Holocaust.

        Book Description. Socialist countries like Yugoslavia garnered legitimacy through appealing to social equality. Yet social stratification was characteristic of Yugoslav society and increased over the course of the state's existence. By the s the country was divided on socio-economic as well as national lines. Far from indulging in rose-tinted retrospection, however, the curators — Martino Stierli 1 and Vladimir Kulić with Anna Katz — offer a rigorous and eye-opening survey of a body of architectural work produced in parallel with, and in service to, the very formation of the nation of Yugoslavia, a socialist federation that was forged from the.

      1. As quoted in Edvard Kardelj, Tito and Socialist Revolution of Yugoslavia (Belgrade: Socialist Thought and Practice, ), pp. 2. Ludwig von Mises, Socialism.’An Economic and Sociological Analysis (Indianapolis: Liberty Classics, ), p. This book originally appeared in German in He is the co-curator of the exhibition Toward a Concrete Utopia: Architecture in Yugoslavia, at the Museum of Modern Art in New York (July January ), and author and editor of several books, including Modernism In-Between: The Mediatory Architectures of Socialist Yugoslavia () and Second World Postmodernisms: Architecture.


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University in socialist Yugoslavia by Yugoslavia. National Commission for UNESCO. Download PDF EPUB FB2

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Yugoslavia. National Commission for UNESCO. University in socialist Yugoslavia. Beograd, (OCoLC)   Political organizations in Socialist Yugoslavia by Jim Seroka,Duke University Press edition, in EnglishPages: This chapter examines the complex culture of food consumption in postwar Yugoslavia, primarily through the window of cookbooks.

Following the evolution of cookbooks as officially produced and popularly consumed texts, Wendy Bracewell argues that these texts held significant clues to the politics, dilemmas and contradictions of the Yugoslav kitchen.

In the early post war years, for example. Yugoslavia's Sunny Side: A History of Tourism in Socialism (ss) Hannes Grandits, Karin Taylor Central European University Press, Jan 1, - History - pages. “The Influence of National Socialism on the German Minority in Yugoslavia: A Study of the Relationships of Social, Economic and Political Organizations between the German Minority of the Vojvodina and the Third Reich, –” Ph.D.

dissertation, Syracuse University, Cited by: 3. - Dejan Djokic, Lecturer in Serbian and Croatian Studies, The University of Nottingham "This book focuses on a cultural and social history of socialist Yugoslavia from the perspective of 'ordinary' people and by reconstructing their memories.

This paper is dedicated to the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (SFR Yugoslavia, hereafter Yugoslavia), [2] a country that was known for its unique system of ‘market socialism’.

Despite retaining a communist one-party political regime throughout its existence ( – ), Yugoslavia was the first socialist country to attempt far-reaching economic reforms. For many former citizens of Yugoslavia, however, memories of holidaymaking, as well as tourism as a means of livelihood, today evoke a sense of the “good life” people enjoyed before the economy, and subsequently the country, fell apart.

Undertakes a critical analysis of the history of domestic tourism in Yugoslavia under Commumism. Parachutes, Patriots, and Partisans: The Special Operations Executive and Yugoslavia, Heather Williams ISBN (paper) University of Wisconsin Press, G.

Socialist Unemployment: The Political Economy of Yugoslavia, Susan L. Woodward ISBN (paper) Princeton University Press, S. The House That Socialism Built The House That Socialism Built.

Reform, Consumption, and Inequality in Postwar Yugoslavia. Chapter: (p) 14 The House That Socialism Built Source: Communism Unwrapped Author(s): Brigitte Le Normand Publisher: Oxford University Press. Despite common origins, the economy of the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (SFRY) was significantly different from the economies of the Soviet Union and other Eastern European socialist states, especially after the Yugoslav-Soviet break-up in The occupation and liberation struggle in World War II left Yugoslavia's infrastructure devastated.

The Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia, commonly referred to as SFR Yugoslavia or simply Yugoslavia, was a country in the Balkans that existed from its foundation in the Aftermath of World War II until its dissolution in amid the Yugoslav ng an area ofkm 2 (98, sq mi), the SFRY was bordered by the Adriatic Sea and Italy to the west, Austria and Hungary to the.

The history of sport in socialist Yugoslavia is a peculiar lens through which to examine the country’s social, cultural and political transformations. Sport is represented as one of the most popular and engaging cultural phenomena of social life.

Sport both embodied the social dynamics of the socialist period as well as revealing questions of the everyday lives of the Yugoslav people. In the context of Socialist Yugoslavia, kino clubs were state-funded and properly supported, and were part of a larger official multidisciplinary initiative to spread technological cultures throughout the populace.

(Amsterdam University Press), editor of the book series Eastern European Screen Cultures (Amsterdam University Press), and. In the first political analysis of unemployment in a socialist country, Susan Woodward argues that the bloody conflicts that are destroying Yugoslavia stem not so much from ancient ethnic hatreds as from the political and social divisions created by a failed socialist program to prevent capitalist joblessness.

Exhibition. – Situated between the capitalist West and the socialist East, Yugoslavia’s architects responded to contradictory demands and influences, developing a postwar architecture both in line with and distinct from the design approaches seen elsewhere in Europe and beyond.

The architecture that emerged—from International Style skyscrapers to Brutalist. The Yugoslavian economic system, combining, as it does, elements of Marxist socialism with many aspects of free enterprise, represents a challenging experiment which is being closely watched by students of economic and political theory.

During the Cold War, the Socialist Federative Republic of Yugoslavia represented to many a viable alternative to the Soviet model.

Grounded by workplace self-management, the Yugoslav system seemingly gave workers the right to exercise democratic control on the shop floor. The distinct Yugoslav path to socialism found admirers around the world. The Feminist Challenge to the Socialist State in Yugoslavia is an intellectual historical account of the story of the feminist critique of Yugoslavia in the s and s.

Its focus is on the tension between the promise of women's emancipation by state socialism and the unfulfilled equality through the lens of feminist intellectuals.

Representing the first comprehensive account of the public and cultural diplomacy campaigns carried out by the United States in Yugoslavia during the height of the Cold War, this book examines the political role of culture in US-Yugoslav bilateral relations and the fluid links between information and propaganda.

Branislav Dimitrijević is a professor of the history and theory of art at the College of Art and Design in Belgrade. He teaches and writes internationally on the art and culture of socialist Yugoslavia, and his most recent books are Consumed Socialism () .Indiana University Bloomington.

Office of Scholarly Publishing Herman B Wells Library E 10th Street Bloomington Indiana   Professor David N. Gibbs is to be commended for writing the first full-length academic exposé of the “widely accepted consensus” that the Western powers intervened reluctantly in .