1 edition of Important cultural institutions in Yugoslavia. found in the catalog.
Important cultural institutions in Yugoslavia.
by Federal Administration for International Scientific, Educational, Cultural and Technical Cooperation in Beograd
Written in English
|Contributions||Savezni zavod za međunarodnu naučnu, prosvjetno-kulturnu i tehničku saradnju (Yugoslavia)|
|LC Classifications||DR1228 .I46 1980|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||384 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||384|
|LC Control Number||81120855|
Abstract. The present article deals with the phenomenon of willful destruction of cultural heritage during armed conflicts: more particularly, the article focuses on the Balkan region, a zone that many conflicts ravaged along the centuries, and more specifically, during the Balkan wars, using two iconic cases of destruction of cultural heritage during the above . The book brings together many of the best known commentators and scholars who write about former Yugoslavia. The essays focus on the post-Yugoslav cultural transition and try to answer questions about what has been gained and what has been lost since the dissolution of the common country. Most of the contributions can be seen as current attempts to make sense of .
Yugoslav Art and Culture From the art of a nation to the art of a territory Tvrtko Jakovina Yugoslavia on the International Scene T e active coexistence of non-aligned Yugoslavia 46 1 mitja Velikonja Ways of Remembering Yugoslavia T e Yugoslav rear-view mirror This text, one of a series focusing on various UNESCO Member States, examines how cultural policies are planned and implemented within those nations. The study is limited in scope to institutions and activity directly concerned with the arts. The focus of attention is directed to examination of the principles and methods of cultural policy, planning and financing, the .
Part of the Security, Conflict and Cooperation in the Contemporary World book series (SCCCW) Abstract. It is no exaggeration to assert that the new cultural policy conceptualized and inaugurated in Yugoslavia in was one of the cornerstones that enabled the creation of a socialism that was distinctly more liberal than the existing Soviet. Formal institutions typically tend to be the crystallization of informal institutions (North, ), as social norms in the realms of gender, class and caste, for example, determine rules of political participation and representation, methods of economic exchange, and inclusion of different groups in society (Pateman, ).
Annual report on Hong Kong.
UK construction research.
The Lost City
The prince and the page
Malthus on money wages and welfare.
Business in great waters
People be not fooled
The Story of David and Goliath: Textual and literary criticism
Southern womens writing
Hunger in rural America
Important cultural institutions in Yugoslavia. Beograd: Federal Administration for International Scientific, Educational, Cultural and Technical Cooperation, (OCoLC) The Museum of Yugoslavia isn’t your typical museum.
Unlike most institutions of this nature, it doesn’t exist only to catalog valuable. Yugoslavia, former federated country that existed in the west-central part of the Balkan Peninsula from until Yugoslavia included what are now six independent states: Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia, North Macedonia, Montenegro, Serbia, and Slovenia.
Learn more about Yugoslavia in this article. Eye contact is important when shaking hands and greeting one another or when clinking glasses in Serbia. This guide was assembled with the support of Culture Smart. Serbia. The Culture Smart books by Kuperard publishers are a part of t a series of nearly titles.
You can purchase the books on Amazon and learn more about the company here. Creation of Yugoslavia; September Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes parliamentary election June Representative Puniša Račić of the People's Radical Party shot Đuro Basariček, Pavle Radić, Ivan Pernar, Ivan Granđa and Croatian Peasant Party leader Stjepan Radić in the National Assembly.
Basariček and Pavle Radić died at the scene, Pernar. In both primary school and secondary school, almost every class in Yugoslavia organized a trip through the country: it consisted of seven to ten days of traveling by bus to the country’s most important historical and tourist destinations, “from the Vardar river to the Triglav mountain” as the Yugoslav national anthem had it.
It is the No 1 on Eastern Europe reading lists for the section on Yugoslavia. If you'd like more specific books with specific topics - culture, economy, nationalism, policy, etc.
Geographical and historical treatment of North Macedonia, country of the south-central Balkans located in the northern part of the geographical region traditionally known as Macedonia. It occupies about two-fifths of the entire geographical region of Macedonia.
The rest of the region belongs to Greece and Bulgaria. Having played an important role in the past, Yugoslavia’s location now grew to play an even more important role as it was effectively serving as a buffer zone between the two blocks (Pribicevic, ).
Yugoslavia was not under Moscow’s direct control, and its foreign policies actually contradicted Moscow’s interests. Yugoslavia: Cultural Monuments of Serbia. entrance executed façade figures fortification fortress foundations frescos Gate ground-plan half Holy iconostasis icons illustrated important interesting interior King known later living lower Mary medieval medieval Serbian mentioned Yugoslavia: Cultural Monuments of Serbia Book 2 of Traces of.
The tension in Yugoslavia can be historically traced to the fact that people of different cultural influences were forced together. As nationalism emerged, the situation escalated when people began fighting on the basis of cultural affiliation within their own states.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Majstorović, Stevan. Cultural policy in Yugoslavia. Paris, Unesco, (OCoLC) Online version. The increasing presence, however, of digitization, digital resources, and digital preservation within cultural institutions in recent years has changed the way institutions perceive preservation.
Digitization increases the complexity of the relationship between the medium (the physical artifact) and the message (the information contained therein). Most in former Yugoslavia favor multicultural society, although some tensions remain By Scott Gardner and Jonathan Evans The former Yugoslavia spent much of the s in turmoil, with a series of wars taking place amid the country’s breakup into its present-day states – each of which has a distinct ethnic and religious makeup.
This essay analyzes the changing portrayal of Yugoslavia’s World War II experience in music, film, and literature. It argues that the disappearance of unifying themes from the cultural sphere opened the doors to the popularization of controversial. The International Belgrade Book Fair is one of the oldest and most important literary events in the region.
Its basic objective is enabling publishers, authors, booksellers, librarians, book distributors, multimedia companies and other participants to establish contacts, exchange experiences, do business deals and establish other forms of business and cultural cooperation. define cultural property.1 7 For example, the Brussels Convention of ,18 the first international attempt to codify the laws of war, 19 granted special protection to "institutions dedicated to religion, charity.
legislation, budgeting, public and private institutions, cultural content in education, cultural autonomy and decentralization, the training of per- tradition is characteristic of Yugoslavia and necessarily plays an important part in the framing of cultural policies.
Any. Rüdiger Wischenbart: Nenad Popovic: Re-inventing publishing in the war-torn Balkans: This article is originally published by "Logos" - the premier journal of the world publishing and book community.
Publishing and bookselling in the former Yugoslavia have suffered grievously from the wars which beset its successor states in the s.
The essays in this collection disclose cultural and political dynamics as they occurred before and in the wake of Yugoslavia's dissolution () by analyzing visual data such as film, art, graffiti, street-art, public advertisement, memorials, and monuments.
Within the vast field of Balkan Studies such visual materials have rarely been taken for important. His book is a genetic study of the ideas, circumstances, and events that shaped the pattern of relations among the nationalities of Yugoslavia.
It traces and analyzes the history and characteristics of South Slavic national ideologies, connects these trends with Yugoslavia's flawed unification inand ends with the fatal adoption of the. It was the fall of the USSR—and communism in general—in that finally broke the jigsaw kingdom of Yugoslavia into five states according to ethnicity: the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia, Slovenia, Macedonia, Croatia, and Bosnia and Herzegovina.
An estimatedpeople were killed by wars and "ethnic cleansing" in the new countries of.Listopia > Yugoslavia Book Lists. Best South Slavic Literature. books — voters Women Writers from Central & Eastern Europe in English Translation.
books — 89 voters Books on the Bosnian War of the s. 61 books — 70 voters Penguin Writers from the Other Europe.