The politics of language and nationalism in modern Central Europe
This interdisciplinary work focuses on the ideological intertwining between Czech, Magyar, Polish, and Slovak, and the corresponding nationalisms steeped in these languages. This politicized symbiotic bonding arose and developed during the last two centuries. The analysis is presented against the background of the earlier political and ideological history of these languages, and the extensive panorama of the emergence and political uses of other Central and Eastern European languages, which may be used as a reference.
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vernacular made a written language
The Broader Linguistic and Cultural Context
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19th century administration Albanian Antiqua Arabic Armenian Austrian Balkans became Belarus Belarusian Bible Bohemian border Bosnia Bulgarian Byzantine Catholic Central Europe chancery Christianity codified Cracow Croatian Croats cultural Czech dialect dictionary Duchy of Lithuania Eastern employed Esperanto Estonian ethnic ethnolinguistic ethnonym European French Galicia German Gothic grammar Grand Duchy Grazhdanka Greek guage gubernias Habsburg Hebrew Holy Roman Empire Hungarian Hungary Jews Kingdom of Hungary lands later Latgalian Latin alphabet Latin script Latvian linguistic literacy Lithuanian Little Russian Macedonian Magocsi Magyar Moldavia Moldovan Montenegrin nation-state national language national movement official language Orthodox Church orthography Ottoman Empire percent Poland-Lithuania Polish language Polish-Lithuanian political population printed Protestant published region replaced Republic Roma Romanian Russian Empire Ruthenian schools Serbian Serbo-Croatian Serbs Slavic languages Slavic-speakers Slavophone Slovak Slovenian Soviet Union standard Tatar territory tradition translation Transylvania Turkic Turkish Ukraine Ukrainian vernacular Vienna Vilnius Walachian Warsaw Western Europe writing written language Yiddish