• Publications
  • Influence
Language and Nationalism in Europe
1. Nationalism, Language, Europe 2. Britain and Ireland: The Varying Significance of Language for Nationalism 3. France: 'One State, One Nation, One Language?' 4. The Iberian Peninsula: ConflictingExpand
Ethnic Cleansing in the Balkans: Nationalism and the Destruction of Tradition
1. The Destruction of Tradition, Nationalism and Ethnic Cleansing 2. Mountain Wreaths: Anti-Islam in Balkan Christian Discourses 3. Bandits, Cetnici and Paramilitaries 4. Fascism and Communism 5.Expand
Genocide Before the Holocaust
There is an appalling symmetry to the many instances of genocide that the late nineteenth- and early twentieth-century world witnessed. In the wake of the breakup of the Hapsburg, Ottoman and RomanovExpand
Slovenia and the Slovenes : a small state and the new Europe
Land and people - the evolution of the "Slovene idea" self-determination in the Yugoslav incubator society and culture the economy politics security and foreign policy.
The Violent Destruction of Community during the ‘Century of Genocide’
Much of the early criticism of colonial genocide and genocidal practices elsewhere came from Marxists such as August Bebel, Antonio Gramsci and Ho Chi Minh. The German Left were strong critics of theExpand
Violence and ethnic boundary maintenance in Bosnia in the 1990s
This article examines the content of violence incidents in Bosnia with a view to assessing the relationship between religion, ethnicity and the escalation into violence. I have examined incidences ofExpand
Slovenia and the Slovenes
A Concise History of Bosnia
1. Introduction 2. Bosnia, Herzegovina and the Ottoman empire (1463-1912) 3. Rebellion, war and the Habsburgs (1875-1918) 4. Royalist Yugoslavia, the independent state of Croatia and the Second WorldExpand
Macdonalds of Glencoe
Review: Dejan Djokić, Elusive Compromise: A History of Interwar Yugoslavia, Hurst: London, 2007; 250 pp.; 9781850658641, £20.00 (pbk)
gees eventually returned home, but some – including many Jews – were not allowed to do so. Other individuals and families decided it was better to remain in the Unoccupied Zone. While the VichyExpand
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