Name of Bosnia According to the Bosniak entry in the Oxford English Dictionarythe first preserved use of "Bosniak" in English was by British diplomat and historian Paul Rycaut in as Bosnack, cognate with post-classical Latin Bosniacus or earlierFrench Bosniaque or earlier or German Bosniak or earlier. As such, "Bosniak" is etymologically equivalent to its non-ethnic counterpart "Bosnian" which entered English around the same time via the Middle French, Bosnien: Bosniensis which denoted the people of the medieval Bosnian kingdom. Bosnensisis originally a name defining the inhabitants of the medieval Bosnian state".
Internet travelogues are very popular with Czech Internet travelogues are very popular with Czech users of the World Wide Web and their number is constantly growing. Czech internet travelogues dedicated to the Balkans constitute an interesting and yet unexplored sources of images of the other, stereotypes and mental maps.
The form of these travelogues varies from short descriptions of the trip accompanied by several pictures to extensive accounts of the journey, often based on personal diaries.
The identity of the authors and participants is sometimes impossible to establish since they frequently use only their nicknames and do not provide sufficient personal information. However, it is more or less evident that most authors are young people agedoften college students or just out of school.
Most internet travelogues analyzed for this survey identify Albania, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Bulgaria, Macedonia, Montenegro, Romania and Serbia as countries that constitute the region of the Balkans.
Greece and Croatia are not regarded as Balkan countries. Instead, they are viewed as typical destinations of Mediterranean summer tourism. The Balkans means much more than a simple geographic term. These meanings are not necessarily negative - for many young Czech authors of the travelogues, the characterization of the Balkans as a wild and unpredictable place is in fact quite attractive.
The Balkans is also associated with images of poverty, negligence, and visible reminders of the Yugoslav wars in the western part of the peninsula. However, signs of modernization and development can be described as Balkanic, too.
The encounter with modernization in the supposedly wild and backward region is often regarded as something absurd - and absurdity is another notion strongly associated with the Balkans by many Czechs. Most travelogues are dedicated to Romania, Bulgaria and Montenegro.
Visitors of these lands are attracted by a combination of wild and relatively unspoiled mountains, historical sights monasteries, old towns Serbia, Bosnia and Macedonia have received a more limited attention.
These landlocked countries are often closely associated with the images of recent military conflicts. Until recently, the visa regime also made these countries less attractive than the first three for Czech tourists.
Albania is definitely viewed as a symbolic heart of the Balkans, a little-known, exotic and dangerous land.Note: Citations are based on reference standards. However, formatting rules can vary widely between applications and fields of interest or study. The specific requirements or preferences of your reviewing publisher, classroom teacher, institution or organization should be applied.
Event. Date. Global Population Statistics. The Spanish “Reconquest” of the Iberian peninsula ends in January with the conquest of Granada, the last city held by the Moors. History and Ethnic Relations Emergence of the Nation. Present-day Turkey was founded in as an offspring of the multiethnic and multilingual Ottoman Empire, which existed between the fourteenth and early twentieth centuries and embraced much of the Middle East along with parts of southeastern Europe and North Africa in the sixteenth century.
In the nineteenth century, when the Balkans and. Denis Ermolin, Russian academy of sciences, Peter the Great Museum of Antropology and Ethnography, European Studies Department, Department Member.
Studies Balkan Studies, Nationalism Studies, and Death and Dying, Mourning and Remembrance. Collins, Randall (): Max Weber and Islam, Journal for the Scientific Study of Religion. V. 40, N.
2, pp. – Collins, Randall (): Committee on the Elimination of Discrimination Against Women. Didn't find what you're looking for? Try adding this search to your want list. Millions of books are added to our site everyday and when we find one that matches your search, we'll send you an e-mail.
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