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Ajalugu ja arheoloogia

0
Historical memory versus communist identity
Keel
inglise
Toimetaja
Meelis Saueauk
Kirjastus
University of Tartu Press
Aasta
2014
Lehekülgi
164 lk
Formaat
160x240 mm
Märkus
pehmekaaneline
ISBN
ISBN 978-9949-32-617-4
Raamatu hind
5,00 €
Lisainfo
This collection consists of articles on the subjects addressed by the research conference “The Shaping of Identity and Personality under Communist Rule: History in the Service of Totalitarian Regimes in Eastern Europe”, held in Tallinn, Estonia, on 9–10 June 2011 and arranged by the Estonian Institute of Historical Memory Foundation and the Unitas Foundation. The organisers of the conference intended to describe, analyse and explain the state policies and activities used in Eastern Europe for shaping the Communist identity and personality by means of manipulating the historical consciousness, and the efficiency of those policies and activities, proceeding from the official historical approaches of the former Eastern bloc. Ideologically mutated history was the important component of the official, Communist identity. The artificial official history and the new historical identity it forced upon the population aspired to establish the sole possible truth by means of half-truths. Probably the most important thread that comes through every article in this collection is the conflict between the official, communist identity and the nation's historical memory, and its consequences.

CONTENTS:

* Maria Mälksoo: Introduction
* Silviu Taraş:  Public Rituals in Transformation – Identity Politics in Communist Romania
* Eli Pilve: Ideological Pressure in School Lessons in the Estonian SSR
* Simo Mikkonen: Giving a lesson in history – Soviet attempts to manipulate Estonian émigré communities
* Ivo Juurvee: Soviet propaganda targeting the Estonian Diaspora
* Maarja Talgre: My memories of Soviet propaganda in Sweden
* Jernej Letnar Černič: The Remains of Communist Identity in Slovenia. Transitional Justice in Slovenia: Potential, Pitfalls, and Future
* Klinta Ločmele: (Un)told Memories: Communicating the (Soviet) Past in Latvian Families
* Agata Fijalkowski: A Judge’s Identity
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