The Crimean Tatars: The Diaspora Experience and the Forging of a Nation
BRILL, 1 січ. 2001 р. - 488 стор.
Taking as its starting point the ethnogenesis of this ethnic group during the Mongol period (13th century), this volume traces their history through Islam, the Ottoman and the Russian Empires (15th and 17th century). The author discusses how Islam, Russian colonial policies and indigenous national movements shaped the collective identity of this victimized ethnic group. Part two deals with the role of forced migration during the Russian colonial period, Soviet nation-building policies and ethnic cleansing in shaping this people's modern national identity. This work therefore also has wider applications "for those dealing with the construction of diasporic identities," Taking a comparative approach, it traces the formation of Crimean Tatar diasporas in the Ottoman Balkans, Republican Turkey, and Soviet Central Asia (from 1944). A theme which emerges through the work is the gradual construction of the Crimea as a national homeland by its indigenous Tatar population. It ends with a discussion of the post-Soviet repatriation of the Crimean Tatars to their Russified homeland and the social and identity problems involved.
Відгуки відвідувачів - Написати рецензію
Не знайдено жодних рецензій.
Introduction The Crimean Tatars as a Case Study
Chapter Two Dar alIslam The Crimean Tatars from
Chapter Three The Pearl in the Tsars Crown
Chapter Four Dispossession The Loss of the Crimean
Chapter Six Signs and Portents The Tatars of the Crimea
Chapter Seven Ak Toprak The Formation of the Crimean
Chapter Eight The Great Retreat The Formation of
Chapter Nine Yeil Ada The Construction of Tatar
Chapter Ten Vatan The Construction of the Crimean
Chapter Eleven Soviet Homeland The Nationalization
Chapter Twelve Siirgiin The Crimean Tatar Exile
Chapter Thirteen Return The PostSoviet Crimean Tatar
Інші видання - Показати все
19th century Alan Fisher Anatolia ancient Armenians army Asian Bahcesaray Balkans began Black Sea Bolsheviks Bucak Bulgarian Caucasus Central Asia Chechen Christian Circassians claims coast coastal Communist Crimean ASSR Crimean homeland Crimean Khanate Crimean Muslims Crimean Peninsula Crimean Tatar diaspora Crimean Tatar nation Crimean Tatar nationalists Crimean Turks culture deportation Dobruca Dobrucan Tatars emigration ethnic groups Evpatoriia exile Gasprinsky German Giray Horde Ibid indigenous inhabitants Islamic Istanbul Khan Kinm Kipchak Kirimal Kirimli known korenizatsiia Kryma Kurultay land leader living Markevich Mejlis migration Mongol Moscow mosque mountains Mustafa Dzhemilev national identity neighboring Nogai Tatars nomadic northern officials Ottoman Empire period plains political pomeshchiks post-Soviet province region religious repatriation Republic Romanian Russian Empire settled Sevastopol Simferopol Slavic southern Soviet Union steppe Sultan Tatar population Tatar villages Tats Tauride territory tion traditional Turkey Turkic Turkish Ukraine Ukrainian USSR Uzbek Uzbekistan Volga Volga Tatars Vozgrin Yaila Yaliboyu
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The Crimea Question: Identity, Transition, and Conflict
Перегляд фрагмента - 2007