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書籍詳細




洋書

1989年:東欧革命にいたるグローバル・ヒストリー入門

1989 : A Global History of Eastern Europe

(New Approaches to European History)

Mark, James   Iacob, Bogdan C.   Rupprecht, Tobias

Cambridge Univ Pr 2019/08
402 p.   
装丁: Pap   
版表示など: pap.    装丁について
テキストの言語: ENG    出版国: GB
ISBN: 9781108447140
装丁違いISBN: 1108427006
KCN: 1036003442
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標準価格:¥3,465(本体 ¥3,209)   
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納期について
DDC: 947.0009048
KDC: A47 ヨーロッパ/第二次大戦後〜現在
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Annotation

This study argues that Communist states had in fact long been shapers of an interconnecting world, with '1989' instead marking a choice by local elites about the form that globalisation should take. Published to coincide with the thirtieth anniversary of the 1989 revolutions, this work draws on material from local archives to international institutions to explore the place of Eastern Europe in the emergence, since the 1970s, of a new world order that combined neoliberal economics and liberal democracy with increasingly bordered civilizational, racial and religious identities.

Full Description

Marking the thirtieth anniversary of the revolutions of 1989, this original and wide-ranging study places the transformation of Eastern Europe in a global context, providing new perspectives on the relationship between globalisation and the collapse of communism in the late twentieth century, and the rise of populism in the twenty-first.
Detailed information

Table of Contents

Acknowledgements; Introduction; 0.1 Going global; 0.2 The long transition and the making of transitional elites in global perspective; 0.3 A global history of the other '1989s'; 0.4 The end of the '1989' era?; 1. Globalisation; 1.1 From socialist internationalism to capitalist globalisation; 1.2 Debt and ideological re-orientation; 1.3 The choice of 'neoliberal' globalisation; 1.4 Authoritarian transformations?; 1.5 Transformation from within; 1.6 Conclusion; 2. Democratisation; 2.1 Reforming elites; 2.2 Opposition from the local to the global and back; 2.3 Alternatives to '1989': authoritarianism and violence; 2.4 Disciplining transition and democratic peace; 3. Europeanisation; 3.1 The early Cold War: a divided Europe; 3.2 Helsinki - re-bordering Europe?; 3.3 An anti-colonial Europe: critiquing Helsinki; 3.4 A prehistory of Fortress Europe: civilisational bordering in late socialism; 3.5 Eastern Europe, a buffer against Islam?; 3.6 After 1989: 'Fortress Europe'?; 3.7 Conclusion; 4. Self-determination; 4.1 The rise of anti-colonial self-determination; 4.2 The Soviet withdrawal; 4.3 Peace or violence; 4.4 Reverberations of Eastern European self-determination; 4.5 Conclusion; 5. Reverberations; 5.1 1989 as a new global script; 5.2 Instrumentalising 1989: the West and new forms of political conditionality; 5.3 'Taming' the left; 5.4 Interventionism and the '1989' myth; 5.5 Eastern Europeans and the export of the revolutionary idea; 5.6 From Cuba to China: rejecting '1989'; 5.7 Conclusion; 6. A world without '1989'; 6.1 Towards the West? Ambiguous convergence; 6.2 Who is the true Europe? The turn to divergence; 6.3 Beyond the EU: post-socialist global trajectories; 6.4 Conclusion.