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Survival of Utopias – Weiterlebende Utopien

Life Reform and Progressive Education in Austria and Hungary – Lebensreform und Reformpädagogik in Österreich und Ungarn

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Edited By András Németh, Claudia Stöckl and Beatrix Vincze

Life reform and progressive education developed various utopias and projected new ways of cultural, social, religious and political living. This book studies how these utopias lived on until World War II, how they still affect present life in Austria and Hungary, and it examines continuities and differences within the political, educational and cultural movements of both countries. The main focus lies on interrelations between educational utopias and strategies and the development of a collective identity in times of radical political and social changes.

Lebensreform und Reformpädagogik entwarfen Utopien für das kulturelle, soziale und religiöse Leben. Dieses Buch untersucht das Weiterleben dieser Utopien bis zum Beginn des zweiten Weltkrieges, ihre Wirkungen bis in die Gegenwart in Österreich und Ungarn und beleuchtet Kontinuitäten und Differenzen innerhalb der (bildungs-)politischen und kulturellen Strömungen beider Länder. Im Zentrum steht die Frage nach Zusammenhängen zwischen pädagogischen Utopien und Strategien und den Entwicklungen von kollektiver Identität in Zeiten politischer und gesellschaftlicher Umbrüche und Verunsicherungen.

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Application of Network Theory in the Field of Life Reform Movements – Theoretical and Methodological Aspects (Zoltán András Szabó)

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Zoltán András Szabó

Application of Network Theory in the Field of Life Reform Movements – Theoretical and Methodological Aspects

Introduction

The aim of my theoretical-methodological paper is to highlight the opportunities offered by computer aided network analysis, particularly in the field of life reform movements. This paper can be divided into two main parts. The first chapter provides a theoretical introduction to network analysis, focusing on the field of social sciences, education science and life reform movements (LRM). The second part tries to give some practical suggestions for using network theory in the historical analysis of life reform movements.

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