Central Europe: Enemies, Neighbors, Friends

Front Cover
Oxford University Press, 2002 - History - 351 pages
11 Reviews
This historical survey of Central Europe covers a region that encompasses contemporary Germany, Poland, the Czech Republic, Slovakia, Austria, Hungary, Slovenia, and Croatia. Now in its second edition, Central Europe: Enemies, Neighbors, Friends contains a new epilogue-updated to cover eventssince 1995-and several redesigned or updated maps. Each chapter is thematically organized around issues or events that are important in helping students develop an understanding of the region's internal dynamics. Johnson illuminates the competing religious, cultural, economic, national, andideological interests that have driven the history of Central Europe. Thorough, objective, and focused, Johnson's work stands out as both a useful core text covering an area of growing interest and a brilliant account of a region that is only just beginning to receive the attention itdeserves.

From inside the book

What people are saying - Write a review

User ratings

5 stars
2
4 stars
9
3 stars
0
2 stars
0
1 star
0

Review: Central Europe: Enemies, Neighbors, Friends

User Review  - Josie - Goodreads

Accessible history of Central Europe in easily digested country by country chapters. Takeaway: 20th Century style nationalism - forming countries based on ethnicity or some vague claim of a people's ... Read full review

Review: Central Europe: Enemies, Neighbors, Friends

User Review  - Goodreads

Accessible history of Central Europe in easily digested country by country chapters. Takeaway: 20th Century style nationalism - forming countries based on ethnicity or some vague claim of a people's ... Read full review

Contents

Where Is Central Europe?
3
Central Europe and the Roman Christian West 4001000
13
The Disunited German Empire
30
Copyright

17 other sections not shown

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

About the author (2002)


Lonnie Johnson has taught at a variety of institutions in Vienna and Austria, and has traveled extensively throughout Central Europe.

Bibliographic information