East Central Europe 36 (2009) 155–157 © Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2009 DOI 10.1163/187633009X411566 brill.nl/eceu Reply Rogers Brubaker UCLA I am grateful to the editors of East Central Europe for organizing this review symposium. It is a privilege to have the chance to respond to the rich and interesting comments and critiques in these three reviews, though I can do so only brieﬂ y. Anders Blomqvist focuses on the ﬁ rst part of the book. Th ese chapters – originally envisioned as a single chapter – were written to provide historical and political context for the analyses of everyday ethnicity in the second and longer part of the book. As it happened, the projected introductory chapter grew into four long chapters – too long indeed for an introduction, yet, as Blomqvist rightly notes, too reliant (except for Chapter 4) on secondary sources to constitute an original scholarly contribution to the history of the region or the town. As Antonela Capelle-Pogăcean notes in her review, the book is addressed not to specialists in the region, but to a more general readership whom we could not presume to be at all familiar with the history of East Central Europe, Transylvania,
East Central Europe – Brill
Published: Jan 1, 2009
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