By Gregory Andrusz, Michael Harloe, Ivan Szelenyi
Chapter 1 towns within the Transition (pages 1–29): Michael Harloe
Chapter 2 Structural switch and Boundary Instability (pages 30–69): Gregory Andrusz
Chapter three The Socialist urban (pages 70–99): David M Smith
Chapter four Urbanization lower than Socialism (pages 100–118): Gyorgy Enyedi
Chapter five Privatization and its Discontents: estate Rights in Land and Housing within the Transition in japanese Europe (pages 119–191): Peter Marcuse
Chapter 6 Housing Privatization within the Former Soviet Bloc to 1995 (pages 192–213): Raymond J Struyk
Chapter 7 From the Socialist to the Capitalist urban: stories from Germany (pages 214–231): Hartmut Haussermann
Chapter eight Environmental and Housing routine in towns after Socialism: The situations of Budapest and Moscow (pages 232–267): C. G. Pickvance
Chapter nine a brand new move in an Ideological Vacuum: Nationalism in jap Europe (pages 268–285): Klaus von Beyme
Chapter 10 towns lower than Socialism—and After (pages 286–317): Ivan Sxelenyi
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Additional info for Cities After Socialism: Urban and Regional Change and Conflict in Post-Socialist Societies
In the south and west it ‘reclaimed’ land from Austria and Germany (including Poznan and parts of Upper Silesia). Czechoslovakia was vulnerable from the very beginning of its creation and faced the threat of losing Slovakia to Hungary. During the inter-war period Slovakia drifted towards the political right and showed itself disposed towards an accord with Hungary and Austria. While Poland expanded and Czechoslovakia struggled to survive as a separate entity, Hungary stood vanquished, its territory reduced by two-thirds.
By the beginning of the twentieth century, geography placed Serbia at the interface between the Austro-Hungarian and Ottoman empires. At the same time, its nationalist ambitions focused on expanding its borders at the expense of any other group living on lands regarded as Serbian. The boundaries set by the Treaty of Versailles were not universally acceptable. The outcome was a number of plebiscites and more conflicts. In 1920 all but two of Europe’s 28 states could be described as democracies, and yet by the end of 1939, 16 of these had succumbed to dictatorships.
In Russia at the turn of the century, the liberals - a small capitalist class and large sections of the intelligentsia -were desperate to throw off the yoke of their oppressors, the autocracy. But they were frightened by the prospect of revolution from below. Survival dictated the mutual dependency of the tsarist government and the liberals. Then, when in February 1917 the liberals were forced to abolish the monarchy, they found themselves in a vacuum with no solid foundation. The liberal Provisional Government finally collapsed inwards after the failed coup of the military under General Kornilov in July 1917.
Cities After Socialism: Urban and Regional Change and Conflict in Post-Socialist Societies by Gregory Andrusz, Michael Harloe, Ivan Szelenyi