By Ipek K. Yosmaoglu
The zone that's this present day the Republic of Macedonia used to be lengthy the center of the Ottoman Empire in Europe. It used to be domestic to a posh mixture of peoples and faiths who had for centuries lived jointly in relative peace. to make sure, those humans have been no strangers to coercive violence and diverse sorts of depredations visited upon them through bandits and country brokers. within the ultimate a long time of the 19th century and during the 20th century, notwithstanding, the zone was once periodically racked through sour clash that was once qualitatively assorted from prior outbreaks of violence. In Blood Ties, Ipek okay. Yosmaoglu explains the origins of this shift from sporadic to systemic and pervasive violence via a social background of the “Macedonian Question.”
Yosmaoglu’s account starts within the aftermath of the Congress of Berlin (1878), whilst a effective mix of zero-sum imperialism, nascent nationalism, and modernizing states set in movement the occasions that without delay contributed to the outbreak of worldwide warfare I and had effects that reverberate to this present day. targeting the adventure of the population of Ottoman Macedonia in this interval, she indicates how communal solidarities broke down, time and area have been rationalized, and the immutable kind of the kingdom and nationwide id changed polyglot, fluid institutions that had previously outlined people’s experience of collective belonging. The area used to be remapped; populations have been counted and relocated. An escalation in symbolic and actual violence undefined, and it used to be via this approach that nationalism grew to become an ideology of mass mobilization one of the universal folks. Yosmaoglu argues that nationwide differentiation used to be a final result, and never the reason, of violent clash in Ottoman Macedonia.
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Additional info for Blood Ties: Religion, Violence and the Politics of Nationhood in Ottoman Macedonia, 1878–1908
Blood Ties: Religion, Violence and the Politics of Nationhood in Ottoman Macedonia, 1878–1908 by Ipek K. Yosmaoglu