Dear colleagues,I would kindly like to draw your attention to Issue 1, 2019, of "Suedosteuropa", offering research articles on Bosnia-Herzegovina, Croatia, and Serbia.
Tamara Banjeglav (Rijeka) displays Sarajevo's memoryscape with regard to the remembrance of the siege of the city 1992 to 1995. Agustín Cosovschi (Paris/Berlin) reiterates the evolution of Croatian ethnology during the 1990s, with a focus on the Institute of Ethnology and Folklore Research in Zagreb. Andrew Hodges (Regensburg) shares the results of his anthropological fieldwork in Pula, Istria, in 2018, at a moment of heightened labour unrest in the city's shipyard Uljanik. Armina Galijaš (Graz) provides detailed insights into the lives of Middle Eastern migrants and refugees in Serbia, many of whom have stranded there after the official closure of the socalled Balkan route in March 2016. In the Open Section, Jacqueline Nießer (Regensburg) presents a part of her research in the framework of 'Cultural Opposition - Understanding the Cultural Heritage of Dissent in the Former Socialist Countries (COURAGE)', in the context of which she had the opportunity to interview Branka Prpa, one of Serbia's most eminent intellectuals and former director of the Historical Archives in Belgrade.
C O N T E N T S
Tamara BanjeglavExhibiting Memories of a Besieged City. The (Uncertain) Role of Museums in Constructing Public Memory of the 1992–1995 Siege of Sarajevo1–23
Agustín CosovschiDoing Science in Futureless Times. War, Political Engagement, and National Mission in Croatian Ethnology during the 1990s24–49
Andrew HodgesPsychic Landscapes, Worker Organizing and Blame. Uljanik and the 2018 Croatian Shipbuilding Crisis50–74
Armina GalijašPermanently in Transit. Middle Eastern Migrants and Refugees in Serbia75–109
Jacqueline NießerFreedom of Culture in and after Yugoslavia. An Interview with Branka Prpa110–128
BOOK REVIEWS (open access auf recensio.net)
Monika Palmberger, How Generations Remember. Conflicting Histories and Shared Memories in Post-War Bosnia and Herzegovina(Tamara Trošt)129–131
Florian Bieber / Dario Brentin, eds, Social Movements in the Balkans. Rebellion and Protest from Maribor to Taksim (Christel Zunneberg)131–134
Renaud de la Brosse / Mato Brautović, eds, Reporting the Attacks onDubrovnik in 1991, and the Recognition of Croatia (Astrea Pejović)135–137
Murad Ismayilov / Norman A. Graham, eds, Turkish-Azerbaijani Relations. One Nation – Two States? (Orel Beilinson)137–139
Kristen Ghodsee, Red Hangover. Legacies of Twentieth-CenturyCommunism (Dora Komnenović)139–140
Alle Rechte an Texten, Bildern und sonstigen Inhalten liegen bei Clio-online, H-NET und H-Soz-Kult 1996-2023.
Redaktion: hsk.redaktion [at] geschichte.hu-berlin.de. ISSN: 2196-5307