The Muslims of Bosnia-Herzegovina: Their Historic Development from the Middle Ages to the Dissolution of Yugoslavia
Harvard CMES, 1996 - History - 207 pages
Ranging from medieval times to the collapse of Yugoslavia in 1992, this volume concentrates on the internal development of the Muslim community in Bosnia-Herzegovina and its relations with various suzerains. This updated edition features new bibliographic material, including a new section on resources covering Eastern Europe and the former Yugoslavia available through the Internet.
What people are saying - Write a review
Actually the individuals nobles for most called themselves Bosnjani. He's doing Western propaganda and you're doing the typical Eastern propaganda of Greater Serbia. To take nationalism of the late 1800s and 1900s into account when talking about populations that had no knowledge of such ideology is preposterous.
I din't have enough time to read it all, but what I read seems to be pretentious. Just one example: Why would the author call Bosnian king Stjepan, and not Stefan, when king himself called Stefan (see the original Charter sent to Dubrovnik).
He also called his language Serbian (Srpscie). The Catholicism in Bosnia, that author drags through "the story" has nothing to do with ethnicity of the population, which mainly was of Serbian descent, origin, parentage etc. I have nothing more to say, but typical for a Westerner, of what ever heritage, the author or the authors is/are. I would drag the parallel line here between this book and the Hague tribunal. Untrue
ONE The Medieval and Ottoman Roots
TWO Bosnia Under Ottoman Rule 14631800
THREE Ottoman Bosnia 18001878
Under AustroHungarian Rule 18781918
From Religious Community to Socialist Nationhood
Sources of Additional