elektra

Urbanisation, state formation processes and new capital cities in the Western Balkans

DSpace/Manakin Repository

Language: HU | EN

Show simple item record

dc.contributor.author Hajdú, Zoltán
dc.contributor.author Rácz, Szilárd
dc.date.accessioned 2020-02-14T10:03:05Z
dc.date.available 2020-02-14T10:03:05Z
dc.date.issued 2011
dc.identifier.citation Acta Universitatis Palackianee Olomucensis Facultas Rerum Naturalium Geographica 42:(2) pp. 63-77. (2011) hu
dc.identifier.issn 1212-2157 hu
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/11155/2172
dc.identifier.uri https://geography.upol.cz/soubory/vyzkum/aupo/Acta-42-2/AUPO_Geographica_42-2_Hajdu-Racz.pdf
dc.description.abstract The collapse of the Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia and the formation of new states on the former territory of the SFRY affected not only the citizens of the former Yugoslavia, but also all states on the Balkan Peninsula. Greece had serious reservations over the establishment of the Republic of Macedonia. The collapse of the SFRY has also meant that in some Yugoslav successor states proportion of Albanian inhabitants has become signifi cant and their economic and political importance has grown. Instead of former inner administrative borders, new state borders have been raised. Some of the new borders have turned into closed ones, and almost give the appearance of classical military borders. International borders and crossing facilities have divided special state units in the former unitary political geographical space. The most uncomfortable question within the “separation process” was: “Who has the right to self-determination?” Within the complicated political situations an ambition manifested itself that the “peoples”, the “nations”, the republics, “the majority settlement areas” have a right to and opportunity for self-determination. The past two decades have brought basic changes in the whole Balkan Peninsula, especially on the territory of the former Yugoslavia, where spatial structures and settlement network were not devoid of changes either. Historical and political literature studying the single countries’ transformation is large and far reaching, however, urban network and spatial structure focused overview has been, so far, missing from the range of research. hu
dc.language angol hu
dc.rights Creative Commons Attribution Non-Commercial No Derivatives (CC-BY-NC-ND-4.0) Nevezd meg!-Ne add el!-Ne változtasd! hu
dc.subject Balkán országok hu
dc.subject Balkán régió hu
dc.subject politikai földrajz hu
dc.subject urbanizáció hu
dc.subject urbanizáció - Balkán régió hu
dc.subject városhálózat - Balkán régió hu
dc.subject nacionalizmus hu
dc.subject határok - Balkán régió hu
dc.title Urbanisation, state formation processes and new capital cities in the Western Balkans en
dc.type journalArticle hu
dc.author.mtmtid 10002968
dc.author.mtmtid 10017332
dc.author.affiliation DTO hu
dc.identifier.mtmt-recordid 1952115
dc.coverage.mtmt mtmt hu
dc.type.description folyóiratcikk hu
dc.relation.ispartofjournal Acta Universitatis Palackianee Olomucensis Facultas Rerum Naturalium Geographic hu
dc.relation.ispartofjournalissue 2 hu
dc.format.extentvolume 42 hu
dc.description.access szabadon elérhető / Open access hu
dc.format.extentfirstpage 63 hu
dc.format.extentlastpage 77 hu


Files in this item

This item appears in the following Collection(s)

Show simple item record

Search DSpace


Advanced Search

Browse

My Account

Statistics