The development and institutionalization of romani representation and administration. part 2: Beginnings of modern institutionalization (nineteenth century—World War II)

@article{Klmovalexander2005TheDA,
  title={The development and institutionalization of romani representation and administration. part 2: Beginnings of modern institutionalization (nineteenth century—World War II)},
  author={Ilona Kl{\'i}mov{\'a}-alexander},
  journal={Nationalities Papers},
  year={2005},
  volume={33},
  pages={155 - 210}
}
This article is the second in this series, following “Part 1: The Legacy of Early Institutionalism: From Gypsy Fiefs to Gypsy Kings”, which covered the period from the arrival of Gypsies to Europe until the mid-nineteenth century and was published in Volume 32, Number 3 of Nationalities Papers. Part 2 describes the birth of the first modern forms of ethnically-based political and social organizations established by Romani elites from the nineteenth century up until the Second World War (WWII… 

The development and institutionalization of Romani representation and administration. Part 3c: religious, governmental, and non-governmental institutions (1945–1970)

This article is the fifth and final in a Nationalities Papers series providing an overview of the development of Romani political group representation and administration, from the arrival of Roma to

Creating Romanestan: A Place to be a Gypsy in Post-Nazi Europe

  • M. Sierra
  • History
    European History Quarterly
  • 2019
This article examines the political formula of Romanestan as conceived by Ionel Rotaru (1918–1982), a Romanian refugee in France after the Second World War. Romanestan is the most visible aspect of

Political Activity of Kwiek ‘Dynasty’ in the Second Polish Republic in the Years 1935–1939

The coronation of King Janusz Kwiek, which took place in 1937, was meant to integrate the Romani elite in the interwar sociopolitical life of Poland. Unfortunately, the creation of a homogeneous and

Between Nationalism and Pragmatism: The Roma Movement in Interwar Romania

In the interwar period, for the first time in their history, Romanian Roma managed to organise themselves on a modern basis, by forming Roma associations and unions, and issuing their own newspapers

Revisiting New Babylon: the making and unmaking of a nomadic myth

This thesis revisits Constant’s New Babylon (about 1956-1974). Turning to theories of primitivism and, in particular, Christopher L. Miller’s critical reading of ‘the nomad’ found in Gilles Deleuze’s

The Making of Gypsy Diasporas 1

The article proposes to adopt the notion of diaspora as social practice for an analysis of Gypsy diasporas. It indicates the limits of the classical definition of diaspora, which is mainly based on

La Francia des tsiganes. El “proyecto civilizatorio” y la irrupción del movimiento romaní (1949-1969)

Este artículo aborda el tratamiento que los poderes públicos, por un lado, y el movimiento romaní, por otro, dieron a la llamada “cuestión tsigane” (gitana o romaní) en la Francia posterior a la

Supervivientes del Apocalipsis: un relato de ciencia ficción ‘gitano’

En 1977 Monde Gitan, una revista francesa dedicada a la llamada “cuestión gitana”, publicó un artículo titulado Les survivants de l’Apocalypse, de Jean Ortica, integrante de una conocida familia

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 150 REFERENCES

The East European Roots of Romani Nationalism

The Oxford English Dictionary defines nation as “a distinct race or people, characterized by common descent, language or history, usually organized as a separate political state and occupying a

Roma (Gypsies) in the Soviet Union and the Moscow Teatr ‘Romen’

The Moscow Teatr “Romen,” dating back to 1931, is famous throughout the Soviet Union, and its performers have been some of the country's best-known. The Teatr “Romen” connects Roma from all over the

Gypsy politics and social change;: The development of ethnic ideology and pressure politics among British gypsies from Victorian reformism to Romany nationalism

towards more structural explanations, an interesting particular reflection of a general trend. The new part of the book is the introductory chapter, which provides a more adequate exposition of the

The Gypsies of Czechoslovakia

The 1952 edition of the Dictionary of the Czech Language defines “gypsy” as follows: “gypsy [with a small “g”]—a member of a wandering nation, a symbol of mendacity, theft, wandering,…jokers, liars,

Gypsy-travellers in nineteenth-century society

The Gypsy is traditionally portrayed as a black-eyed, tousle-haired savage from a distant land who makes a living by deceit and parasitism on the host society. This book critically examines the

A history of the gypsies of Eastern Europe and Russia

Bulgaria the Czech and Slovak republics Hungary Romania the southern Slavic States (former Yugoslavia) and Albania countries making up the former Soviet Union Poland.

History of censuses

The authors review the history of census-taking from earliest times to the present. The geographic focus is worldwide with particular reference to developments in France. (ANNOTATION)

Ethnic Diversity-a Common Struggle for Equality," in Will Guy, ed., Between Past and Future: the Roma of Central and Eastern Europe (Hatfield

  • Elena Marushiakova and Vesselin Popov, Gypsies (Roma) in Bulgaria (New York: Peter Lang Verlag,
  • 2001

Hungary: Politics, Difference and Equality,

  • Barany, The East European Gypsies,
  • 2001

History of the Gypsies, pp. 46–47; Eva Davidova, “Puvod a historicky vyvoj cikanu v Ceskoslovensku,

  • Demografie,
  • 1969
...