» » The Prague Slav Congress of 1848

Download The Prague Slav Congress of 1848 fb2

by Lawrence D. Orton
Download The Prague Slav Congress of 1848 fb2
Europe
  • Author:
    Lawrence D. Orton
  • ISBN:
    0914710397
  • ISBN13:
    978-0914710394
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    East European Monographs (May 15, 1978)
  • Pages:
    187 pages
  • Subcategory:
    Europe
  • Language:
  • FB2 format
    1240 kb
  • ePUB format
    1976 kb
  • DJVU format
    1882 kb
  • Rating:
    4.4
  • Votes:
    292
  • Formats:
    docx txt lrf doc


The Prague Slavic Congress of 1848 (Czech: Slovanský sjezd, Slovak: Slovanský zjazd/kongres) took place in Prague between 2 June and 12 June 1848.

The Prague Slavic Congress of 1848 (Czech: Slovanský sjezd, Slovak: Slovanský zjazd/kongres) took place in Prague between 2 June and 12 June 1848. It was the first occasion on which voices from nearly all Slav populations of Europe were heard in one place. Several other Slavic Congresses were held in different central and eastern European cities over the next century.

Orton, Lawrence D. Publication date. Panslavism - History, Slavs - History. Boulder : East European Quarterly ; New York : distributed by Columbia University Press. Books for People with Print Disabilities. Trent University Library Donation. Internet Archive Books. Uploaded by station20. cebu on July 21, 2019. SIMILAR ITEMS (based on metadata).

by Lawrence D. Orton. Details (if other): Cancel. Thanks for telling us about the problem. The Prague Slav Congress Of 1848. by. Lawrence D.

The Prague Slavic Congress of 1848 (also known as the Pan Slav . Pan-Slavism developed over time leading up to the Congress in 1848. London: The Palmer Press, 1956 Orton, Lawrence . "The Prague Slav Congress of 1848". New York: Columbia University Press, 1978.

The Prague Slavic Congress of 1848 (also known as the Pan Slav Congress of 1848) took place between June 2 and June 12, 1848. It was one of the few times that voices from all Slav populations of Central Europe were heard in one place. The development of some sort of national identity helped to unite the Slavic lands against the increasing German nationalism. The identification of these lands as Slavic does not mean that they are all the same.

By (author) Lawrence D.

Free delivery worldwide. By (author) Lawrence D. AbeBooks may have this title (opens in new window).

ISBN 10: 0914710397 ISBN 13: 9780914710394. Publisher: East European Monographs, 1978.

East European Monographs. Many thanks to the organisations who are kindly helping us through grants or sponsorships. Do you want to sponsor us?

East European Monographs. Do you want to sponsor us? Partners. We have active partnerships to pursue common goals with the following organisations: Navigate. Home Maps Index Explore Random Page.

The Prague Slavic Congress of 1848 (also known as the Pan-Slav Congress of 1848) took place between June 2 and June 12, 1848

The Prague Slavic Congress of 1848 (also known as the Pan-Slav Congress of 1848) took place between June 2 and June 12, 1848. It was a manifestation of power and resistance, unity, and vigilance of the Slavs, endangered in their existence by the plans of German unification and the nationalistic policy of the Hungarians. It was one of the few times that voices from all Slav populations of Europe were heard in one place. The idea of the Congress was first conceived on April 20, 1848, by Ivan Kukuljevic Sakginski, a Croat, and Ľudovít Štúr, a Slovak; this inspired similar projects by Jedrzej Moraczewski of Poznan, Poland.

The Praque Slav Congress of 1848. East European Quarterly, 1978. Recommend this journal.

The Prague Slavic Congress of 1848 (also known as the Pan-Slav Congress of 1848) took place in Prague between June 2 and June 12, 1848. It was first occasion that voices from all Slav populations of Europe were heard in one place

The Prague Slavic Congress of 1848 (also known as the Pan-Slav Congress of 1848) took place in Prague between June 2 and June 12, 1848. It was first occasion that voices from all Slav populations of Europe were heard in one place. The meeting was meant to be a show of resistance to German and Hungarian nationalism in the city of Prague in the predominantly Slavic Kingdom of Bohemia. Several other Slavic Congresses were held in different eastern European cities over the next century.