Discussion of papers
with ERC team members
ERC Seminar Series 3. / Sara Silverstein: A Public Health Entente: Transnational Public Health in Post-Imperial Europe.
- ERC Seminar Series 2. / Maeva Berghmans: Towards a Czechoslovak Nation: Victimhood as Identity, preceded by a brief organizational meeting.
- Nepostrans organizational meeting.
- Nepostrans organizational meeting.
- ERC Seminar Series 1. / Nepostrans seminar series inaugural event. Natasha Wheatley: The Life and Death of States: The Habsburg Empire and the Transformation of Modern Sovereignty.
- Nepostrans organizational meeting.
- Discussing the text Gergely Romsics, Myth and Remembrance: The Dissolution of the Habsburg Empire in the Memoir Literature of the Austro-Hungarian Political Elite (Boulder, CO: Social Science Monographs, 2006), 53–79; 89–100; 104–138.
- Discussing the text “The Discourse Studies Reader: An Introduction,” in The Discourse Studies Reader: Main Currents in Theory and Analysis, edited by Johannes Angermuller et al. (Amsterdam: John Benjamins, 2014), 1–15.
- Discussing Ivan Jeličić’s Contemporary European History article and other Nepostrans related issues.
- ERC Nepostrans practical issues meeting on Zoom.
- ERC Nepostrans practical issues meeting on Zoom.
- ERC Nepostrans public seminar / Histoire croisée of Military Cultures. Military Missions in East-Central Europe, (1914–1938). Visiting fellow Michal Kšiňan (Slovak Academy of Science, Institute of Political History, Budapest) project proposal discussion with Tamás Révész (Research Center for Humanities, Budapest) and Jiří Hutečka (University of Hradec Králové) on Zoom and in-person.
- Budapest, ERC Workshop for work-package Ethnicity.
- Gábor Egry, Beyond politics. National indifference as everyday ethnicity, 145-160, in Maarten van Ginderachter and Jon Fox (edited by), National indifference and the History of Nationalism in Modern Europe, Routledge, 2020.
- Brendan Karch, Instrumental nationalism in Upper Silesia, 180-203, in Maarten van Ginderachter and Jon Fox (edited by), National indifference and the History of Nationalism in Modern Europe, Routledge, 2020.
- Wolfgang Göderle, Postwar: The Social Transformation of Empire In 19th Century Europe. Scientific Knowledge, Hybridity and The Legitimacy of Imperial Rule, in “Acta Histrae”, 2020, n.4, 511-540.
- Gábor Egry, The Empire’s New Clothes. How Austria-Hungary’s Legacy Kept the Successor States Running, draft for the Austrian Studies Lecture of the Leiden Austrian Studies Centre.
- Andreas Stynen, Maarten Van Ginderachter, Xosé Manoel Núñez Seixas, Introduction: emotions and everyday nationalism in modern European history, 1-15;
- Wiktor Marzec, Performing and remembering personal nationalism among workers in late Russian Poland, 84-106;
- Thomas Blanck, In search of the true Italy: emotional practices and the nation in Fiume 1919/1920, 107-133;
- Xosé M. Núñez Seixas, Maarten Van Ginderachter and Andreas Stynen, Conclusions: national(ized) emotions from below, 205-209 in Andreas Stynen, Maarten Van Ginderachter, Xosé Manoel Núñez Seixas (edited by), Emotions and Everyday Nationalism in Modern European History, Routledge, 2020.
- Elisabeth Haid, The Reconfiguration of Borders: Consequences of Nation-State Building in the Galician-Bukovinian Border Region, paper for the presentation at the ESSHC 2021 Conference.
- Rogers Brubaker and Frederick Cooper, Beyond “Identity”, pp. 28-63, in R. Brubaker, Ethnicity without Groups, Harvard University Press, Cambridge, Massachusetts, and London, England, 2004.
- Ségolène Plyer, Ethnicity and the State. Some Reflections to Contribute to the Discussion, text for discussing the work package 4.
- Stuart Hall, “The Spectacle of the Other”, 234-238; Pope Francis, encyclical “Fratelli tutti”, chapters 3 and 4, and
- J. Feichtinger and Gary B. Cohen, Introduction, in ID, Understanding Multiculturalism, Berghahn 2014.
- Siniša Malešević, Introduction, 1-20, and Gounded Nationalism and the Sociology of the Long Run, 40-69, in ID, Grounded Nationalism: A Sociological Analysis, Cambridge University Press, 2019.
- Christian Karner, Nationalism Revisited: Austrian Social Closure from Romanticism to the Digital Age, Berghahn, New York–Oxford, 2020, with particular focus on chapter 3.
- Zsófia Kökényessy, PhD research topic presentation on Cultural heritage and identity(ies) of the Hungarian Greek Catholics and their receptions and changes in the 20th-century Hungary
- Oliver Pejić, PhD research topic presentation on Post-imperial transitions and the popular reception of nationalist mobilization in the formerly Habsburg provinces of interwar Yugoslavia.
- Final discussion on the position paper for Elites and Challengers.
- Károly Ignácz, The Emergence of the “Outskirts of Budapest” as a New Administrative District through Food Supply, 1917–1919 (article draft), and Ivan Jeličić, Ensure normal administrative order and population greater comfort? (article draft).
- Francesco Magno, Law and Justice in Greater Romania. State-Building, Nationalism, Regionalism (1918–1928) (working paper).
- Elisabeth Haid, From Monarchy to Republic: Democratization and Its Limits in Eastern Galicia (article draft).
- Gábor Egry, Fallen between two stools? Imperial legacies, state-society relationship and the limits of nation-state building in post-WWI Romania and The Leftover Empire? Imperial Legacies and Statehood in Successor States of Austria-Hungary (article drafts).
- David Petruccelli, Banknotes from the Underground: Counterfeiting and the International Order in Interwar Europe, in Journal of Contemporary History, Vol. 51, No. 3, July 2016, pp. 507-530.
- Andreas Resch, Under Pressure to Adapt: Corporate Business and the New Order in post-1918 Central Europe, pp. 336-369 and Peter Berger, Wealth, Poverty and Institutions in the Habsburg Empire’s Successor States (1918-1929), pp. 370-398 in Gunter Bischof, Fritz Plasser and Peter Berger, From Empire to Republic. Post-World War I Austria, University of New Orleans Press, 2010.
- Ivan Jeličić, The role of locals in the Italianization of Volosca-Abbazia (article draft).
- Max-Stephan Schulze and Nikolaus Wolf, Economic nationalism and economic integration: the Austro-Hungarian Empire in the late nineteenth century, in “The Economic History Review”, No. 2, 65, 2012, pp. 652-673.
- Stephan Berger and Thomas Fetzer, Introduction, pp. 1-20 and Sergiu Delcea, Pro-Urban Welfare in an Agricultural Country? Economic Nationalism and Welfare Regime Problems of Fit: Lessons from Interwar Romania, pp.139-161 in Stephan Berger and Thomas Fetzer (ed.), Nationalism and the Economy. Explorations into a Neglected Relationship, Central European University Press, 2019.
- Christopher Wendt, 1918: End and New Beginning or Transition? Imperial Continuities After the Collapse of the Habsburg Empire in North Tyrol (paper draft).
- Jernej Kosi, Josip Benko (1889–1945) and Laszlo Szapary (1864–1939) in Vienna (discussion draft title)
- Gábor Egry, Work package Elites – Southern Banat (discussion draft title).
- Gábor Demeter and Róbert Bagdi, Tracing the Transforming Urban Elite and Methods to Analyze Spatial Patterns, Social Composition and Wealth Based on Census Data (Northeast-Hungary, 1870), in “GIStorical Studies”, N. 1, 2018, 1-23;
- Gábor Demeter, János Pénzes and Zsolt Radics, The Effect of Geopolitics on Regional Development: Did Changing Borders Influence the Regional Development Level in Central-Europe Between 1920-1940?, in “GIStorical Studies”, N. 2, 2018, 1-10.
- David F. Good, The state and economic development in Central and Eastern Europe, 133–158, in Teichová, Alice, and Herbert Matis (ed.), Nation, State and the Economy in History. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2003.
- Stephen G. Gross, Introduction: The foundation of soft power and informal empire, 1-23, Chapter 1: The legacy of Wilhelmine imperialism and the First World War, 1890-1920, 27-67, and Chapter 2: The economics of trade: building commercial networks in Southeastern Europe, 1925-1930, 68-106, in ID, Export Empire. German Soft Power in Southeastern Europe, 1890-1945, Cambridge University Press, 2016.
- Barbara A. Misztal, Configurations of Informality and Formality in Contemporary Society, 105-126, in Adriana Mica, Jan Winczorek, and Rafał Wiśniewski (eds.), Sociologies of Formality and Informality, Peter Lang, 2015.
- Brendan Karch, Plebiscites and Postwar legitimacy, 16-37, in Roberta Pergher and Marcus Payk, Beyond Versailles. Sovereignty, Legitimacy, and the Formation of New Polities after the Great War, Indiana University Press, 2019
- Volker Prott, Revisiting the Peace architecture, 213-234, in ID, Politics of Self-determination: Remaking Territories and National Identities in Europe, 1917-1923, Oxford University Press, 2016.
- Deborah Cohen, Love and Money in the Informal Empire: British in Argentina, 1830-1930, in “Past and Present”, N. 245, November 2019, 79-115.
- Adam Tooze, Introduction, Reparations, The Great Deflation, in ID, The Deluge. The Great War, America and the Remaking of the Global Order, Viking, 2014.
- Daniel Brett, Indifferent but Mobilized: Rural Politics during the Interwar Period in Eastern and Western Europe, in “Central Europe”, 2019, 1-16.
- John-Paul A. Ghobrial, Introduction: seeing the World like a Microhistorian, pp. 1-22;
- Jan de Vries, Playing with Scale: the Global and the Micro, the Macro and the Nano, pp. 23-36;
- Giovanni Levi, Frail Frontiers?, pp. 37-49, in “Past and Present” (2019), Supplement 14.
- Lynn M. Tesser, Identity, Contingency, and Interaction: Historical Research and Social Science Analysis of Nation-State Proliferation, in Nationalities Papers, Vol. 47, Issue 3, May 2019, 412-428.
- ERC Skype short organization meeting and discussion on Guidelines for the Workpackage: Elites.
- Discussion on the Proposed working questions for the Workpackage: Elites and challengers.
- Jacques Revel (translated by Arthur Goldhammer), Microanalysis and the Construction of the Social, in Jacques Revel, and Lynn Hunt, Histories: French Constructions of the Past, New Press, 1998, 492-502.
- Dina Gusejova, Introduction, XX-XLVII, Shared horizons. The sentimental elite in the Great War, 37-65;
- Soft power. Pan-Europeanism after the Habsburgs, 69-97, in ID, European Elites and Ideas of Empire, 1917-1957, Cambridge University Press, 2016.
- Charles Maier, The Dimensions of Social Conflict at the End of World War I, in ID, Recasting Bourgeois Europe. Stabilization in France, Germany, and Italy in the Decade after World War I, Princeton University Press, revisited edition 2016, 19–87.
- Heinrich Best-Ursula Hoffmann-Lange, Challenged Elites – Elites as Challengers. Towards a Unified Theory of Representative Elites, in Historical Social Research, 43 (4), 7-32.
- Shamus Rahman Khan, The Sociology of Elites, in Annual Review of Sociology, 38, 2012, 361-377;
- Shamus Rahman Khan, The Many Futures of Élites research. A Comment on the Symposium, in Sociologica, 2/2016, 1-10;
- Philipp Korom, Elites: History of the Concept, in International Encyclopedia of the Social & Behavioral Sciences, 2 Edition, Volume 7, 390-395.
- Karl Manheim, Social Causes of the Contemporary Crisis in Culture, in ID, Man and Society in an Age of Reconstruction, London, 1960 (English translation)
- Tom Bottomore, Élites and Society, 1993 (second edition)
- Alison Carrol, “Borderland Politics”, “The Border Landscape” and “Conclusion”, in ID, The Return of Alsace to France, 1918-1939, Oxford University Press, 2018.
- Christopher Wendt, Resisting “State-building from Below” and Maintaining the Status Quo in Interwar Austrian Tyrol: The Innsbruck Hunger Riots of December 1919, conference paper.
- Michael Mann, “The rise of the modern state: III. Bureaucratization” and “The rise of the modern state: IV. The expansion of civilian scope”, in ID, The Sources of Social Power, Volume II: The Rise of Classes and Nation-States, 1760–1914, Cambridge University Press, 1993.
- Bailey Stone, “Introduction. From Revolutionary Theory to Revolutionary Historiography: England, France, and Russia” and “Conclusions. «Revolutions from Below» and «Revolutions from Above»”, in ID, The Anatomy of Revolution Revisited: A Comparative Analysis of England, France, and Russia, Cambridge University Press, 2014.
- Pieter Judson, ”War and Radical State-Building, 1914-1925” and ”Epilogue: The New Empires”, in ID, The Habsburg Empire. A New History, Cambridge Massachusetts: the Belknap Press of Harvard University press, 2016.
- Giovanni Capoccia and R. Daniel Kelemen, The Study Of Critical Junctures: Theory, Narrative, and Counterfactuals in Historical Institutionalism, in ”World Politics”, Volume 59, Issue 3, April 2007, 341-369.
- Gábor Egry, “Unruly borderlands: border-making, post-imperial spatial reconfiguration, (cumulative) peripheralization and layered regionalism in post-WWI Maramureș and Banat“ (in peer review).
- Aradhana Sharma and Akhil Gupta, “Introduction: Rethinking Theories of the State in an Age of Globalization“, in Aradhana Sharma and Akhil Gupta (edited by), The Anthropology of the State. A Reader, Blackwell Publishing, 2006, 1-41.
- “European Review of History: Revue européenne d’histoire“, Vol. 23, Issue 4, 2016, Articles of the section Dossier: Transformations.
- Ota Konrád, Two post-war paths: popular violence in theBohemian lands and in Austria in the aftermath of World War I, in „Nationalities Papers“, Vol. 46, Issue 5, 2017, 1-17.
- James Anderson, From Empires to Ethno-National Conflicts: A framework for studying “divided cities“ in “Contested states“, in “Divided Cities / Contested States“ Working Paper No.1, 2008, 1-23.
- John Deak and Jonathan E. Gumz, How to Break a State: The Habsburg Monarchy’s Internal War, 1914–1918, in „The American Historical Review”, October 2017.