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Ethnologia Balkanica


Issue no.06 /2002


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LIT Verlag

  Address: Oettingenstr. 67
München (80538), Germany
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 Articles 
    
Impressum - Inhaltsverzeichnis    
Editorial    
The Ethnology of Transformation as Transformed Ethnology: The Serbian Case    
Imagining the Future in the Light of a Violent Past: Displaced Serbs in the United States Envision Global Political Futures    
The Use of Holidays for Propaganda Purposes: The “Serbian” Slava and/or the “Bulgarian” Săbor    
Les choix emblématiques en Croatie: Un domaine en effervescence    
Housing Relations After an Ethnic War: National and Social Dimensions of Home in the War-Torn Region of Knin/Croatia    
Orthodoxy, Nationalism, and Local Identities: a Romanian Case Study    
The Ethnicity of Aromanians after 1990: the Identity of a Minority that Behaves like a Majority    
The Secret Past of the Greek-Albanian Borderlands. Cham Muslim Albanians: Perspectives on a Conflict over Historical Accountability and Current Rights    
Translated Title: The Secret Past of the Greek-Albanian Borderlands. Cham Muslim Albanians: Perspectives on a Conflict over Historical Accountability and Current Rights
Publication: Ethnologia Balkanica (06/2002)
Author Name: Kretsi, Georgia;
Language: English
Subject: Anthropology
Issue: 06/2002
Page Range: 171-195
No. of Pages: 25
File size: 285 KB
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Summary: This article is based on data from my field and archive research. The field work on South-Albanian border populations was carried out on one short visit in 1998 and two longer stays of up to five months in 1999–2000 and 2001 in the area near the town Konispol on the South-Albanian border. I also conducted anthropological research on short visits to the Greek side of the border region, around the village of Sagiáda. Former Albanian inhabitants of Chameria were all interviewed in the Albanian border area, the Greek inhabitants respectively on Greek territory. In addition, I did research in the archives of the Ministry of Foreign Affairs (Athens), the Central State Archives (Tirana) and in the Ministry of Foreign Affairs (Tirana). I owe many thanks to Hajredin Isufi for his precious help. I would like to dedicate this paper to Mitat Dule who died in the summer of 2001. I will always remember him gratefully and love him for his hospitality and the support he gave me from the very beginning of my stay in his village.
Keywords: Sagiáda;South Albania;Chameria;Ablanian minority in Greece;
Greece and its New Immigrants. Features and Consequences of the Recent Immigration to Greece    
Health as a Value in Romanian Folk Culture    
Modernising Bucharest between Western Architectural Influences and Local Policies in the Second Half of the 19th Century    
Urban Sites for Anthropological Research. Three Case Studies from Bucharest    
Addresses of editors and authors