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discourse identifying a settled life with civilization, as belonging to the collective of the inhabitants of the Protectorate. The article begins by reminding readers that for two years the regulation banning living on the road has been in force in the Protectorate. That is followed by mentioning JUDr

Open Access
In: Roma Portraits in History
Author: Ieva Tihovska

cannot call myself a nomad. I started living a sedentary life around the age of ten. I became drawn to studying and started going to school. Unfortunately, circumstances didn’t allow me to graduate. I read a lot, tried to replenish my knowledge, learn as much as possible about the history of my people

Open Access
In: Roma Portraits in History

revolutionary, coming from a mixed marriage (his father was Roma, his mother was a majority Finn), who passed away in 1919 and whose literary work showcases his broad socialist ideals, connected to the struggles of marginalised communities. His life and work, while not often connected to the Roma movement in

Open Access
In: Roma Portraits in History

economic situation of women. This part also looks at the social life and sociability experienced by women through consumption and travel. It shows how women and their relationships structured the social and political life of a household, underlining how female friendships contributed to the advancement of

Open Access
In: Changing Subjects, Moving Objects

. N. Uspenskii, 4 an official for special assignments within the governor-general’s Directorate, to study everyday life and its organization in the Buddhist sangha. As a result of this research, Uspenskii presented Lavinskii with a report that pointed the attention of the authorities to the “abuses

In: Under the Shadow of White Tara
Author: Călin Cotoi

Istrati, ‘we are now living in the most beautiful era of our history, from Emperor Trajan until now’. 48 There was a reframing of the argument from his very well-received 1881 book O pagină din istoria contimpurană a României [A Page from Romania’s Contemporary History], that presented Romania as the

In: Inventing the Social in Romania, 1848-1914
Author: Călin Cotoi

German bacteriology. He tried to start a new medical and national reform by expanding the structure of laboratory science to the individual and collective bodies, living outside the walls of medical science. The colonization of society by bacteriological laboratories, the project of the pasteurization of

In: Inventing the Social in Romania, 1848-1914

, and from a linguistic point of view, a proportional shift could be experienced in favour of native Hungarian speakers (Cserti Csapó 2011:39–40). Hungarian Gypsy music, perceived as an integral part of bourgeois Hungarian life and identity before the war became part of Hungarian irredentist ideology

Open Access
In: Roma Writings

1920s to May 1930 when the Politburo of the TsK VKP(b) rejected it. The idea reflected a search for the establishment of efficient and socialist living spaces, with communal housing, communal services, socialisation of the way of life, etc., especially for Siberia and the Far East, where new cities

Open Access
In: Roma Portraits in History

. (Ibid) At the same time, Buddhism never enforced some detailed regime on laypeople’s lives, focusing solely on the rules of monastic life. As A. Agadzhanian notes, discussing secular ethics in Buddhism, “the extremely regimented nature of monastic life and worship always contrasted sharply with the

In: Under the Shadow of White Tara