In Hoc Signo Vinces: The Politics of Religion as a Source of Power and Conflict

A new article on the politics of religion concerning the Early Balkan Slavic studies:

Albert Doja, "In Hoc Signo Vinces: The Politics of Religion as a Source of Power and Conflict." Politics, Religion & Ideology, vol. 20, no. 4, 2019, pp. 447-466.

CS: The History of Yugoslavia [J. Krapfl, 2018]

Throughout its existence, Yugoslavia was among the most complex countries in Europe. Uniting Catholic Croats and Slovenes, Orthodox Serbs, Bosnian Muslims, and a variety of less numerous peoples, Yugoslavia provided at various times in its history a model of synergetically integrated diversity as well as horrific examples of civil war and genocide.

CFP: Knowledge Exchange in Academic Cultures through Migration between and within Europe and the Black Sea Region (Until World War I and its Aftermaths)” (Deadline: 30 September)

Your network editor has reposted this from H-Announce. The byline reflects the original authorship.

Call for Papers
January 11, 2019 to January 12, 2019

CS: The History of the Balkan Peoples, 1453-1918

The countries of the Balkan peninsula include Greece, Bulgaria, Albania, Romania, Croatia, Slovenia, Bosnia, Serbia, and Macedonia. Most of them share the long historical experience of belonging to the Ottoman empire. Between 1800 and 1878, many of them achieved independent statehood; since then, the struggle to consolidate and maintain independence has dominated their history. This course will consider the history of this region from 1453 to 1918, the period in which the region was dominated by the Ottoman empire.

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