A history of Eastern Europe since the Middle Ages
Eastern Europe is a historical concept, Niederhauser asserts, and as such is subject to the movement of history that often takes place under geographical conditions. "A History of Eastern Europe Since the Middle Ages" surveys the first five hundred years of Eastern European history, focusing on structural elements in the early period such as the lack of organized states or the existence of nomadic states. The book examines the disappearance, assimilation, and recurrence of ethnic cultures over time and how the intermixing of cultures influenced the formation of modern states.
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The New Millennium
Formation of Three Subregions
Challenge without Response
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accepted Albanian areas army Austrian Balkan Baltic basic became Bolsheviks boyars Bulgarian Byzantine Central century Christianity Church Cisleithania Communist Party considered constitution countries Croatian Czar Czech Czechoslovakia death defeated dynasty East European Eastern Europe Eastern European economic elected elite emigre Emperor established estates ethnic feudal forces Galicia German Greek groups Habsburg Empire Hungarian important independent issue Ivan King of Hungary land language later leaders liberal Lithuanian majority ment military minority Monarchy Moscow movement nobility noble official organized Orthodox Ottoman Empire parliament peace camp Peasant Party period Poland Poles Polish Polish-Lithuanian political politician population president prime minister prince principle reforms represented Republic Revolution role Romanian rule ruler Russian Serbia Serbs serfs Slavic Slavs Slovak Slovene Socialist South Slavs Soviet Union Stalin substantial territories tion took place traditional Transleithania Transylvania treaty Turks Ukrainian uprising urban Western Eastern Europe workers World