The Social Construction of Man, the State, and War: Identity, Conflict, and Violence in Former Yugoslavia
The Social Construction of Man, the State, and War is the fist book on conflict in the former Yugoslavia to look seriously at the issue of ethnic identity, rather than treating it as a given, an unquestionable variable. Combining detailed analysis with a close reading of historical narratives, documentary evidence, and first-hand interviews conducted in the former Yugoslavia, Wilmer sheds new light on how ethnic identity is constructed, and what that means for the future of peace and sovereignty throughout the world.
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acts agents aggression Albanians antiwar atrocities Balkans basis Battle of Kosovo behavior Belgrade Bosnia Bosnia and Herzegovina Bosnia-Herzegovina Bosnian Muslims Bosnian Serb boundaries brutality century citizens civic identity civil claim cognitive Cold War communist constituted context created crimes Croatia Croats cultural discourse Drakulic elites emotional ethnic cleansing ethnic conflict ethnic groups ethnic identity European ex-Yugoslavia feminist forces former Yugoslavia gender genocide hate Helsinki Committee Herzegovina historical narratives Holocaust Human Rights ical iden ideology indigenous individuals Interview killed Kosovo language leaders living masculine meaning Milosevic mobilization modern Montenegrins national identity nationalist normative paramilitary party peace percent perspective political violence prejudices problem processes question Rape regime relationship religious republics responsibility rhetoric role rules Sarajevo Serbian Slavonia Slovenia socially constructed society state-building structure territory theory tion Tito tity Tudjman University Press Ustase victims Western women World War II Yugo Yugoslav Zagreb