Looking for resources

Hey all,

I am putting together a reading list on citizenship, nationalism, inequality, ethnic relations, and refugee-related issues. I need to include works by classical theorists (from Sociology). Any ideas? Who are the core classical and contemporary theorists in areas related to inequality and citizenship or inequality and nationalism? 



Re: Call for Editors: Question of the Month 

Dear All, 

Just a quick reminder that H-Nationalism's call for editors for a question-of-the-month series will close on February 1st. The original call is here:


Kind Regards, 

David Prior
Advisory Board Member, H-Nationalism
Assistant Professor of History, UNM

MA Scholarships in Nationalism Studies at Central European University, Vienna/Budapest. (Deadline: January 31)


The Nationalism Studies Program at Central European University is pleased to announce its call for applications for  2019. We offer one- and two-year MA programs (accredited both in the US and the EU), along with a PhD program, in cooperation with the Departments of History and Political Science.  We offer tuition waivers and fellowships to the majority of incoming students:

Folklore and the Nation conference (Friday 29 to Sunday 31 March 2019, Derby, UK)

Folklore and the Nation: annual conference of The Folklore Society, Friday 29 to Sunday 31 March 2019, at The University of Derby, 1 Friar Gate, Derby, DE1 1DZ, UK.

Keynote speaker: Prof Terry Gunnell (University of Iceland)

For more information and booking details, click here

New Book: Patterns of Nationhood and Saving the State in Turkey: Ottomanism, Nationalism and Multiculturalism (Routledge, 2019)

Dear Colleagues,

For those who might be interested, I would like to announce the publication of my book entitled Patterns of Nationhood and Saving the State in Turkey: Ottomanism, Nationalism and Multiculturalism (Routledge, 2019). Here is the publisher's short description of the book:

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.


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