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Bibliografická citace

.
0 (hodnocen0 x )
BK
1st pub.
Basingstoke : Palgrave Macmillan, 2008
xxviii, 1140 s. ; 24 cm

ISBN 978-0-230-29473-8 (brož.)
Popsáno dle dotisku vydaného v roce 2012
Obsahuje bibliografii na s. 994-1053, bibliografické odkazy a rejstřík
000240188
Contents // Foreword xi // Preface xiii // Acknowledgments xxiv // 1 Introduction 1 // What is politics of language? 7 // Where is Central Europe? 11 // The states of Central Europe 14 // On the similarity between the concepts of nation and language 23 // The normative isomorphism of language, nation, and state 29 // Languages and politics in an historical perspective 37 // Social scientists, nationalism, and languages 42 // From languages to nations 44 // From linguistic nations to linguistic nation-states 51 // The normative isomorphism of language, nation, and state, today 56 // 2 Language in Central Europe: An Overview 62 // Beginnings 63 // The German language or languages? The first Central European // vernacular made a written language 73 // Latin: From lingua franca to ’dead language’ 86 // The Czech language 99 // The Polish language 108 // The Magyar language 121 // The Slovak language 131 // Official languages in Central Europe 136 // Central European literacies 139 // 3 The Broader Linguistic and Cultural Context of // Central Europe 149 // From Church Slavonic to Ruthenian 150 // The Russian language 158 // What is in the name of a language? 164 // Belarusian and Ukrainian 167 // vii // viii Contents // Lithuanian Latvian and Estonian // Romanian, Moldovan, and other East Romance languages From Slavic to Croatian and Serbian to Serbo-Croatian to Bosnian, Croatian, Montenegrin, and Serbian Albanian Macedonian Greek // Turkish, Gagauz, Tatar, and Karaim // Bulgarian
// Slovenian // Serbian // Hebrew and Aramaic // Yiddish // Ladino // Armenian // Romani // Esperanto // Script variants, alphabets, and politics // 180 // 192 // 201 // 217 // 240 // 246 // 255 // 264 // 276 // 288 // 301 // 307 // 311 // 317 // 320 // 327 // 335 // 341 // Part I Central European Politics and Languages in the Long 19th Century // The advent of nationalism // 4 The Polish Case: From Natio to Nation // The Polish language and nationalism in partitioned Poland-Lithuania Encyclopedias and politics The rise of the Polish nation-state Polish or Lekhitic? // Orthography and politics // 367 // 368 406 408 416 418 // 5 The Hungarian Case: From Natio to the Ersatz Nation-State // Estates politics Language enters politics // Magyar: From codification to official language Magyarization and the rise of national minorities The War of Independence Magyar: The state language // The mythologization of language in the interest of the nation // 431 // 431 // 434 // 439 // 447 // 453 // 456 // 472 // Contents ix // 6 The Czech Case: From the Bohemian Slavophone Populus to // Czech Nationalism and the Czechoslovak Nation 481 // Estates politics 482 // Language enters politics 489 // Landespatriotismus, Czech nationalism, and Pan-Slavism 495 // Toward Czechoslovakia 5? // Development of nation equates language development 513 // Czechoslovakism 518 // 7 The Slovak Case: From Upper Hungary’s Slavophone Populus // to Slovak Nationalism and the Czechoslovak Nation 522 // Imagining Slovakia
and the Slovaks 523 // Which Slovak language for which Slovak nation? 531 // Slovak nationalism and Magyarization 547 // Czechoslovakism 557 // The difficult birth of standard Slovak 562 // Part II Nationalisms and Language in the Short 20th Century // The triumph of the national 569 // 8 The Polish Nation: From a Multiethnic to an Ethnically // Homogeneous Nation-State 573 // The emergence of Poland and linguistic nationalism 576 // Language politics in interwar Poland 587 // Polish: From a minority to hegemonic language 598 // World War II: Polish is a minority language once again 609 // The unprecedented monopoly of Polish in communist Poland 620 // The national communist monolith cracks: From the end of // communism to Poland’s accession to the European Union 628 // 9 The Hungarian Nation: From Hungary to Magyarország 645 // The Magyar and Polish cases compared 648 // The shock of Trianon 652 // Interwar Hungary 663 // Magyar: From the imperial to national language 667 // Communist Hungary: Magyar is a small language again 688 // The end of communism: Rediscovering the world and Greater // Hungary? 706 // x Contents // 10 The Czech Nation: Between Czechoslovak and // Czech Nationalism 714 // In search of the Czechoslovak nation 719 // Again: The twilight of German-Czech bilingualism 764 // Czechoslovakia: A home to two nations? 771 // No name: The Czech nation-state 787 // 11 The Slovak Nation: From Czechoslovakia to Slovakia 803 // National myths and the Slovak vision of
the Slovak past 805 // Interwar Czechoslovakia: The Slovak renaissance and // Czech domination 820 // The first Slovak independence: A brief prelude of Slovak monolingualism 851 // The return of Slovak-Czech bilingualism 861 // Confusing names: Slovakia independent again 883 // 12 Conclusion 905 // The Central European languages and nationalisms in the long // 19th century 905 // The languages and nation-states of Central Europe in the short 20th century 919 // Notes 956 // Bibliography 994 // Index 1054 // Index of Dictionaries 1129

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