The Centre for Southeast European Studies of the University of Graz is an interdisciplinary forum for teaching and research on Southeastern Europe. In addition to a comprehensive teaching program and research projects, the centre also regularly organizes events for an academic and a general audience on Southeastern Europe.
The relationship between state and society in Southeastern Europe has undergone a recent phase of intense restructuring, with protest politics and new waves of social movements from the political margins questioning the status quo and shaking up entrenched political systems.
Dario Brentin, Armina Galijas, and Hrvoje Paic act as guest editors for the current thematic issue of “Südosteuropa” on "Football and Society" and have provided for a fascinating reading of (post-)Yugoslav football stories. Beyond this, the current issue features "Perspectives on the Ukrainian Crisis" from Kosovo, Turkey, Moldova, and Macedonia, illustrating the extents to which Southeast European societies are affected by the events in neighbouring Ukraine.
Ulf Brunnbauer: Editorial 93-94
Football and Society
The Centre for Southeast European Studies is delighted to announce the publication of the fifth volume of the book series Southeast European Studies by Ashgate:
Debating the End of Yugoslavia, edited by Florian Bieber, Armina Galijaš and Rory Archer, all at the Centre for Southeast European Studies, University of Graz, Austria
In the Balkans, the intermingling, contamination and fusion of artistic traditions from both East and West have resulted in a unique regional visual culture, to which the arrival of moving images added another means of expression in late nineteenth century.
This talk considers the relationship between religious communities, government, and others sectors of society in BiH and whether, contrary to received opinion, they may actually contribute to the growth of civil society.
The Centre for Southeast European Studies, University of Graz and the Friedrich Ebert Stiftung, Zagreb, are organizing a two day workshop in Marija Bistrica to explore the diversity of sources for political populism in the Balkans.
Based on qualitative research in the city of Mostar in Bosnia-Herzegovina, this talk will explore the ways city dwellers in a divided city negotiate the terrain of their ethnic and other social identities within the urban context and the ways they tell the stories about who they are in relation t
This FWF funded project explores working class communities in Serbia and Montenegro during the 1980s in an attempt to generate new insights on interactions between social class and ethno-nationalism and about the agency of working people in the conditions of late Yugoslav socialism.