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Isidora Grubački

Slovenes/Yugoslavia (henceforth the Kingdom SHS) met between 30 October and 3 November 1924 for the second LEW congress in Belgrade. It was one of the biggest and most significant events that the women had organized in the Kingdom SHS until that moment

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Modern Women in a Modern State

Public Discourse in Interwar Yugoslavia on the Status of Women in Turkey (1923–1939)

Anđelko Vlašić

Turkey, as it shifted toward a modern nation-state, occupied the attention of the public discourse in the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes (or Kingdom of SHS), which was established in 1918 and changed its name in 1929 to the Kingdom of Yugoslavia

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Edited by Raili Marling

Republic of Turkey introduced a series of modernizing reforms that radically altered the status of women. This shift was a cause of great fascination in the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes, as Vlašić shows in his analysis, as the modernization of

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A New Turn in Russian Ethnography

Science and Cultural Politics at Moscow's First Ethnographic Exhibition of 1867

Mariam M. Kerimova and Maria V. Zolotukhina

attracted by a collection of popular prints, albums of old clothes of ethnic groups of Czech Hanaks, Dalmatians and Danube Bulgarians; lithographs of Austrian Slavs (Czechs, Slovaks, Croats and Slovenes), Serbs and Rusyns of southern Hungary, numerous

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Željka Janković and Svetlana Stefanović

founders of the Circle of Serbian Sisters, a member of the Serbian National Women’s Council in the prewar period, as well as the president of the Women’s Alliance in the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes. For reasons unknown, her memoirs did saw the

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Jeremy F. Walton and Piro Rexhepi

were incorporated into the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes after the tumultuous period that began with the Balkan Wars in 1912. Several years later, the abolition of the Ottoman Caliphate in 1924 sparked myriad political and spiritual concerns

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Maria Bucur, Katerina Dalakoura, Krassimira Daskalova, and Gabriela Dudeková Kováčová

postimperial states in Europe, the political leaders of Czechoslovakia, the Kingdom of the Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes (after 1929 termed Yugoslavia), and Romania came together in an antirevisionist alliance, the Little Entente (LE), under the auspices of

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Illyria Remembered

On Some French Memoirs of the Illyrian Provinces 1809–1813

David McCallam

Enlightenment binaries (civilization versus barbarism) and Romantic essentialization (the inherent national character of the Dalmatians or Slovenes, for example) visited upon the lands and their peoples in these memoirs. It will go further in suggesting that

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Feminisms and Politics in the Interwar Period

The Little Entente of Women (1923–1938)

Katerina Dalakoura

of the LEW and members after its foundation were the League of Greek Women for Woman's Rights (Greece), the Progressive Women's Political Club (Poland), and the Union for Women's Rights (Kingdom of Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes, or Yugoslavia from 1929

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Demos and Nation

Misplacing the Dilemmas of the European Union--In Memory of Stanley Hoffmann

Charles S. Maier

German landlords. Emerging nations that belatedly sought to fuse landlords and bourgeois with peasants proved fragile constructions, as in the case of Czechs and Slovaks, or Slovenes, Serbs, and Croats. Contemporary historians and sociologists have