The Bulgarians: A Forged Mélange

Yehuda Cohen, PhD
Independent Researcher, Formerly – A Postdoctoral Researcher at the Political Science Department of the Hebrew University in Jerusalem, Jerusalem, Israel

Series: Post-Nationality in the European Union’s East and North
BISAC: POL058000

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Volume 10

Issue 1

Volume 2

Volume 3

Special issue: Resilience in breaking the cycle of children’s environmental health disparities
Edited by I Leslie Rubin, Robert J Geller, Abby Mutic, Benjamin A Gitterman, Nathan Mutic, Wayne Garfinkel, Claire D Coles, Kurt Martinuzzi, and Joav Merrick

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The purpose of this series is to find the true level of national identity within the European Union, probing whether a given state nationality will prevail, whether that nationality is sufficiently stable, and, if not, whether a consolidation process, forming a single pan-European nationality, exists and can replace the state nationality system.

This series clarifies the role that each European group might play within the EU, if at all.

This series about five European groups in the eastern and northern regions of Europe – the Dutch, the Poles, the Hungarians, the Bulgarians, and the Swedish – provides the reader with a fresh outlook on each of these groups. Consequently, it may shed light on the European Union and its future political and sociological prospects as it deals with typical behavioral patterns within each group, how those patterns have been created, and in what way and to what extent history has shaped that group to be unique.

Each of these groups experienced foundational events that have affected its members’ motives – motives that may influence the future of the European Union. This series ties those groups’ specific histories with the overall course of European history. It specifies which motives the members of the various groups have engendered in the course of their histories and explains how those motives can be expected to affect the future of the European Union.

One of the arguments put forward by this series is that the two “World Wars” were, in reality, one European civil war, albeit in conjunction with relatively marginal events outside of Europe. Thus, like other civil wars, it served as an economic catalyst for Europe and helped to shape a new pan-European national identity.
(Imprint: Nova)

Preface

Acknowledgments

Introduction

Chapter 1. Ancient Times until the Unification of the Bulgarians and the Slavs

Chapter 2. From the Bulgarian–Slavic Unity to the Acceptance of Christianity by the Bulgarian-Slavs
The Double Bulgarian Orientation

Chapter 3. From the Acceptance of Christianity to the Presence of a Bulgarian Church in the
Slavic Language

Chapter 4. From the Uniqueness of the Bulgarian Ecclesiastical Until the Loss of the First Bulgarian Empire

Chapter 5. The Age of Byzantine Rule and the Second Bulgarian Empire

Chapter 6. The Bulgarians Under Turkish Rule

Chapter 7. Political Independence as a Way to Achieve Independence for the Bulgarian Church

Chapter 8. Bulgarian Independence Before the Balkan War in 1912

Chapter 10. Between Two Wars, 1919–1941

Chapter 11. Bulgaria and World War II, 1941–1944

Chapter 12. The Communist Regime, 1944–1989

Chapter 13. The Post-Communist Era, 1989–2005 in the Face of the Future

Summary

References

About the Author

Index

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