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Aspekte kultureller Identität

Beiträge zur Kulturgeschichte der deutschsprachigen Minderheit in Kroatien


Edited By Thomas Möbius, Ivana Jozić, Melita Aleksa Varga, Leonard Pon and Ivana Šarić Šokčević

Zwischen dem 18. und 20. Jahrhundert lebten im heutigen Staatsgebiet Kroatiens zahlreiche deutsche Emigranten. Zwischen ihnen und der kroatischen Mehrheitsbevölkerung fanden z.T. intensive kulturelle Austauschprozesse statt. Im zweiten Band zu dem vom DAAD geförderten internationalen Forschungsprojekt werden Ergebnisse zur Erforschung einzelner Aspekte des regionalen deutschsprachigen Presse-, Theater- und Schulwesens vorgelegt. In einzelnen Beiträgen aus diesem Band wird auf den regen Kontakt zwischen deutscher und kroatischer Sprache und Kultur im Bereich des landwirtschaftlichen Wortschatzes, der gymnasialen Schulordnung, aber auch der Philosophie, Literatur und Theaterpoetik sowie Theaterkritik hingewiesen.

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Anja Iveković Martinis, Anita Sujoldžić: The Other as ally: Croatian- and German-language newspapers in Austro-Hungarian Pula (1905–1906)

The Other as ally: Croatian- and German-language newspapers in Austro-Hungarian Pula (1905–1906)


Anja Iveković Martinis, Anita Sujoldžić

In order to better understand different aspects of contemporary globalisation processes, particularly migration and the ways it (re)shapes communities and societies, it can be useful to reconsider past examples of everyday life in culturally diverse environments. In multi-ethnic empires such as Austria-Hungary, many, particularly urban, settings developed into very dynamic and diverse hubs of intercultural exchange as a result of migration and trade between different parts of the empire and with other countries. To try to understand these dynamics, it is useful to focus on particular interactions between specific actors or groups, in cases where an element of Otherness plays a role. The town of Pula, on the north-eastern Adriatic peninsula of Istria, is a good example of such a culturally diverse urban setting. Now in the Republic of Croatia, in the period referred to here it was part of the crown land of the Austrian Littoral within the Austrian half of the empire (and was often referred to by its Italian name, Pola). After being designated as the new main port of the imperial navy, the previously small and run-down fishing town, littered with the weedgrown remains of its “glory days” as an ancient Roman colony, quickly developed into a more or less modern Mediterranean-Mitteleuropean town and became a magnet for people of diverse origins, native languages, professions and levels of education seeking to make a living in the relative prosperity created by the presence of the navy and a...

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