Creating a Bundist Counter- Culture: Morgnshtern and the Significance of Cultural Hegemony

  title={Creating a Bundist Counter- Culture: Morgnshtern and the Significance of Cultural Hegemony},
  author={Jack B. Jacobs},
Bundists in Poland in the decade preceding the beginning of the Second World War were not likely to have been attentive to the writings of the Italian Communist Antonio Gramsci. They acted, however, as if they agreed, at least in part, with Gramsci’s notion of hegemony, which he developed in the 1920s. Gramsci argued that a governing class attempts to maintain its position by keeping control not only over political and economic institutions, but also over those in the intellectual and cultural… 
Eastern Europe Abroad: Exploring Actor-Networks in Transnational Movements and Migration History, The Case of the Bund
  • F. Wolff
  • Political Science
    International Review of Social History
  • 2012
Summary The “transnational turn” is one of the most discussed topics in historiography, yet it has inspired more theoretical tension than empirically saturated studies. This article combines both
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