National and ethnic stereotypes in Central and Eastern Europe
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National and ethnic stereotypes in Central and Eastern Europe a study among adolescents in six countries by Edwin Poppe

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Published by THELA THESIS in Amsterdam .
Written in English


  • Interpersonal relations in adolescence -- Europe, Central.,
  • Interpersonal relations in adolescence -- Europe, Eastern.,
  • Ethnic attitudes -- Europe, Central.,
  • Ethnic attitudes -- Europe, Eastern.,
  • Stereotypes (Social psychology) -- Europe, Central.,
  • Stereotypes (Social psychology) -- Europe, Eastern.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementEdwin Poppe.
SeriesErcomer monographs
ContributionsEuropean Research Centre on Migration and Ethnic Relations (Rijksuniversiteit te Utrecht)
LC ClassificationsBF724.3.R3 P67 1999
The Physical Object
Pagination111 p. :
Number of Pages111
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22270240M
ISBN 109051704771

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Cultural identity and ethnicity in Central Europe: proceedings of the International Conference on Ethnic and National Minorities in Central and Eastern Europe, Jagiellonian University, Cracow, May , / academic editor, Czesław Robotycki. National Identities and Ethnic Minorities in Eastern Europe Selected Papers from the Fifth World Congress of Central and East European Studies, Warsaw, Editors: Taras, Ray (Ed.). Abstract. The politics of identity has been a central feature of the transformation of post-communist states in central and eastern Europe. The meaning of the revolutions of was readily understood in this region as the culmination of two centuries of struggle for ‘national self-determination’ against imperial rule in various guises — the Habsburg, Ottoman, Prussian and Cited by: 7. "A rich narrative history of Central and Eastern Europe."Damir Marusic, The Washington Examiner "If you want to understand why illiberal democracy is not the newest of ideas, or how a raft of leaders has emerged in Hungary, Poland and the Balkans who seem to echo a dark time in our continent’s history, this compelling book, covering the last years in the region, is a 5/5(6).

Cultural Identity and Ethnicity in Central Europe: Proceedings of the International Conference on Ethnic and National Minorities in Central and Eastern Europe, Jagiellonian University, Cracow, May , Prace etnograficzne Volume of Zeszyty naukowe Uniwersytetu Jagiellońskiego, ISSN Six Central and Eastern European countries This paragraph introduces the six countries involved in the cross-national comparisons of stereotypes: Russia, Belarus, Bulgaria, Hungary, Poland . The oldest stereotypes about Russia are pretty much the same about entire Central and Eastern Europe: a romanticized Ruritania with an Überwald full with harsh, primitive peasants who are miserably poor. The entire country is filled with troops on horseback who roam around the taigas and threaten or protect the capital: cossacks, Tartars, kulaks, Or people pulling boats near the Volga while singing the "Song of the Volga .   Beat ’em ups rely heavily on exploiting well-known National Stereotypes when presenting characters (especially the pioneering Street Fighter series), and for many people, African culture, iconography and the multitude of nationalities therein all blend into one big melange, which Elena, as a Savannah-dwelling, Masaii-inspired Kenyan covers.

SOCIAL STEREOTYPES AND ETHNIC IDENTITY. CEEOL is a leading provider of academic e-journals and e-books in the Humanities and Social Sciences from and about Central and Eastern Europe. In the rapidly changing digital sphere CEEOL is a reliable source of adjusting expertise trusted by scholars, publishers and librarians. This study examines changes in national and ethnic stereotypes between and among adolescents from 6 central and eastern European countries. First, it was found that stereotypes of the national in‐group and ethnic minority groups were stable, while stereotypes of specific national out‐groups changed slightly in some of the by: 1. European, national and ethnic identities in Central and Eastern Europe Natalia Waechter. 2. Civic, ethnic, hybrid and atomised identities in Central and Eastern Europe Victor Cebotari. 3. Constructing border ethnic identities along the frontier of Central and Eastern Europe Antal Örkény and Mária Székelyi. 4.   Expulsion and flight figures are from Theodor, Schieder, ed., Documents on the Expulsion of the Germans from Eastern-Central-Europe, vol. 4 (Bonn: Federal Ministry for Expellees, Refugees, and War Victims, ), Czech and German sources have long disagreed on the number of deaths. German historians, many of them Sudeten expellees, Cited by: