Everyday nationalism's evidence problem

Jon Fox and Maarten Van Ginderachter (eds.), Everyday nationalism's evidence problem, themed section of Nations and Nationalism (Vol. 24, Issue 3, 2018), pp. 546-623.

  • Jon E. Fox and Maarten Van Ginderachter, Introduction: Everyday nationalism's evidence problem
  • Tim Edensor and Shanti Sumartojo, Geographies of everyday nationhood: experiencing multiculturalism in Melbourne
  • Maarten Van Ginderachter, How to gauge banal nationalism and national indifference in the past: proletarian tweets in Belgium’s belle époque 
  • Michael Skey, ‘There are times when I feel like a bit of an alien’: Middling migrants and the national order of things
  • Jonathan Hearn and Marco Antonsich, Theoretical and methodological considerations for the study of banal and everyday nationalism

National indifference and the history of nationalism in modern Europe

Maarten Van Ginderachter and Jon Fox (eds.), National indifference and the history of nationalism in modern Europe, Routledge (2019)

  • Introduction. National indifference and the history of nationalism in modern Europe
    Maarten Van Ginderachter and Jon Fox
  • Too much on their mind. Impediments and limitations of the national cultural project in nineteenth-century Belgium
    Tom Verschaffel
  • From national indifference to national commitment and back: the case of the Trentine POWS in Russia during the First World War
    Simone A. Bellezza
  • Lost in transition? The Habsburg legacy, state- and nation-building, and the new fascist order in the Upper Adriatic
    Marco Bresciani
  • National indifference and the transnational corporation: the paradigm of the Bat’a Company
    Zachary Doleshal
  • Between nationalism and indifference: the gradual elimination of indifference in interwar Yugoslavia
    Filip Erdeljac
  • Paths to Frenchness: national indifference and the return of Alsace to France, 1919-1939
    Alison Carrol
  • Beyond politics: national indifference as everyday ethnicity
    Gábor Egry
  • National indifference, statistics, and the constructivist paradigm: the case of the "Tutejsi" (‘the people from here’) in interwar Polish censuses
    Morgane Labbé
  • Instrumental nationalism in Upper Silesia
    Brendan Karch
  • ‘I have removed the boundaries of nations’: nation switching and the Roman Catholic Church during and after the Second World War
    Jim Bjork
  • ‘Citizen of the Soviet Union – it sounds dignified’. Letter writing, nationalities policy, and identity in the post-Stalinist Soviet Union
    Anna Whittington
  • Conclusion: national indifference and the history of nationalism in modern Europe
    Jon Fox, Maarten Van Ginderachter and James M. Brophy

Questioning the Wilsonian Moment. The Role of Ethnicity and Nationalism in the Dissolution of European Empires from the Belle Époque through the First World War

Questioning the Wilsonian Moment. The Role of Ethnicity and Nationalism in the Dissolution of European Empires from the Belle Époque through the First World War

Eric Storm and Maarten Van Ginderachter (eds.)

Special dossier in: European Review of History / Revue européenne d’histoire, 2019, DOI: 10.1080/13507486.2019.1633276

The dossier contains the following articles:
• Storm, Eric and Van Ginderachter, Maarten, Introduction. Questioning the Wilsonian Moment. The Role of Ethnicity and Nationalism in the Dissolution of European Empires from the Belle Époque through the First World War
• Christoph Mick (University of Warwick), Legality, ethnicity and violence in Austrian Galicia, 1890-1920
• Martin O’Donoghue (National University of Ireland), ‘Ireland’s Independence Day’: The Fall of the Irish Parliamentary Party in 1918
• Jan Rybak (European University Institute), ‘Universal Freedom’ and the ‘English Declaration’: Watershed Moments for Radical Jewish Politics  
• Jasper Heinzen (University of York), Making democracy safe for tribal homelands? Self-determination and political regionalism in Weimar Germany

Emotions and everyday nationalism in modern European history

Andreas Stynen, Maarten Van Ginderachter and Xosé M. Núñez Seixas (eds.), Emotions and everyday nationalism in modern European history (Routledge, 2020)

  • Introduction by Xosé M. Núñez Seixas, Andreas Stynen and Maarten Van Ginderachter
  • Moreno Almendral, Raúl (University of Salamanca), Feeling nationhood while telling lives: ego-documents, emotions and national character during the Age of Revolutions
  • Oddens, Joris (Leiden University), So Close and Yet So Far. Degrees of Emotional Proximity in Pauper Letters to Dutch National Power Holders around 1800
  • Niedhammer, Martina (Collegium Carolinum: Research Institute for the History of the Czech Lands and Slovakia), ‘Lou tresor dóu Felibrige’: An Occitan Dictionary and its Emotional Appeal
  • Hoegaerts, Josephine (Helsinki Collegium for Advanced Studies), Learning to Love. Embodied Practices of Patriotism in the Nineteenth-Century Classroom (and Beyond)
  • Marzec, Wiktor (Central European University), Performing and Remembering Working-Class Nationalism in late Russian Poland
  • Blanck, Thomas (Universität zu Köln), In Search of Another Italy. Youth, Emotions, and the Nation in Fiume 1919/20
  • Cârstocea, Raul (European Centre for Minority Issues, Flensburg), Bringing Out the Dead: Mass Funerals, Cult of Death and the Emotional Dimension of Nationhood in the Case of the Legionary Movement in Interwar Romania
  • Kivimäki, Ville (University of Tampere), ‘The Fatherland did not drink the blood / of our fathers and brothers in vain’. Finnish Frontline Soldiers’ Lyrical Attachment to the Nation in World War II
  • Faraldo, José M. (Complutense University of Madrid), Reconstructing emotional bonds to alien territories. The nationalization of the Polish ‘Western Regions” (1944-1956)