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New Eastern Europe Magazine Issue 2 (VII) - 2013 Back Issue

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7 Reviews   •  English   •   General Interest (History & Knowledge)
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The spring 2013 issue of New Eastern Europe includes a special coverage of a complex region marred by a painful past but facing a hopeful, yet fragile future – the Western Balkans. The feature includes acclaimed Bosnian writer, Miljenko Jergović, who analyses Croatia’s entry into the European Union by comparing the countries of the region to a bazaar, claiming that his fellow countrymen have “behaved like utter fraudsters in the way they have sold Europe falsely-declared goods”.

Polish journalist Ziemowit Szczerek draws attention to the remaining conflict-prone areas and shows that borders still matter – even on a continent that is so proud of having broken them. Skopje-based Artan Sadiku and Katerina Kolozova show their city as divided to the point of being schizophrenic. While Blerim Reka, former Macedonian Ambassador to the EU, argues for a new approach in the region by opening up the borders and creating a Balkan Benelux. Other articles in the issue explore the promises and challenges of Serbia’s new government, the slow process of reconciliation in Bosnia and Herzegovina, and Yugo-nostalgia, a phenomenon of longing for the old system.

In addition to the feature on the Balkans, the issue also includes an essay by philosopher and sociologist, Zygmunt Bauman – who asks whether the idea of Solidarity, so important in the 20th century, is relevant today? While Paweł Kowal, a member of the European Parliament, argues that it is high time to consider a way to work with Ukraine’s oligarchs instead of disregarding them as part of the problem.

Lastly, this issue gives an insightful look at Azerbaijan with an interview with opposition writers Arzu Geybullayeva and Emin Milli as well as a discussion on Azeri-Iranian.

The issue closes with reviews of books from the region, along with a special review of a recent exhibit of Czech surrealist Jan Švankmajer.
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New Eastern Europe

Issue 2 (VII) - 2013 The spring 2013 issue of New Eastern Europe includes a special coverage of a complex region marred by a painful past but facing a hopeful, yet fragile future – the Western Balkans. The feature includes acclaimed Bosnian writer, Miljenko Jergović, who analyses Croatia’s entry into the European Union by comparing the countries of the region to a bazaar, claiming that his fellow countrymen have “behaved like utter fraudsters in the way they have sold Europe falsely-declared goods”. Polish journalist Ziemowit Szczerek draws attention to the remaining conflict-prone areas and shows that borders still matter – even on a continent that is so proud of having broken them. Skopje-based Artan Sadiku and Katerina Kolozova show their city as divided to the point of being schizophrenic. While Blerim Reka, former Macedonian Ambassador to the EU, argues for a new approach in the region by opening up the borders and creating a Balkan Benelux. Other articles in the issue explore the promises and challenges of Serbia’s new government, the slow process of reconciliation in Bosnia and Herzegovina, and Yugo-nostalgia, a phenomenon of longing for the old system. In addition to the feature on the Balkans, the issue also includes an essay by philosopher and sociologist, Zygmunt Bauman – who asks whether the idea of Solidarity, so important in the 20th century, is relevant today? While Paweł Kowal, a member of the European Parliament, argues that it is high time to consider a way to work with Ukraine’s oligarchs instead of disregarding them as part of the problem. Lastly, this issue gives an insightful look at Azerbaijan with an interview with opposition writers Arzu Geybullayeva and Emin Milli as well as a discussion on Azeri-Iranian. The issue closes with reviews of books from the region, along with a special review of a recent exhibit of Czech surrealist Jan Švankmajer.


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New Eastern Europe  |  Issue 2 (VII) - 2013  


The spring 2013 issue of New Eastern Europe includes a special coverage of a complex region marred by a painful past but facing a hopeful, yet fragile future – the Western Balkans. The feature includes acclaimed Bosnian writer, Miljenko Jergović, who analyses Croatia’s entry into the European Union by comparing the countries of the region to a bazaar, claiming that his fellow countrymen have “behaved like utter fraudsters in the way they have sold Europe falsely-declared goods”.

Polish journalist Ziemowit Szczerek draws attention to the remaining conflict-prone areas and shows that borders still matter – even on a continent that is so proud of having broken them. Skopje-based Artan Sadiku and Katerina Kolozova show their city as divided to the point of being schizophrenic. While Blerim Reka, former Macedonian Ambassador to the EU, argues for a new approach in the region by opening up the borders and creating a Balkan Benelux. Other articles in the issue explore the promises and challenges of Serbia’s new government, the slow process of reconciliation in Bosnia and Herzegovina, and Yugo-nostalgia, a phenomenon of longing for the old system.

In addition to the feature on the Balkans, the issue also includes an essay by philosopher and sociologist, Zygmunt Bauman – who asks whether the idea of Solidarity, so important in the 20th century, is relevant today? While Paweł Kowal, a member of the European Parliament, argues that it is high time to consider a way to work with Ukraine’s oligarchs instead of disregarding them as part of the problem.

Lastly, this issue gives an insightful look at Azerbaijan with an interview with opposition writers Arzu Geybullayeva and Emin Milli as well as a discussion on Azeri-Iranian.

The issue closes with reviews of books from the region, along with a special review of a recent exhibit of Czech surrealist Jan Švankmajer.
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Articles in this issue


Below is a selection of articles in New Eastern Europe Issue 2 (VII) - 2013.