Dekomunizacija nacionalnega pesnika: branje Eminescuja, Boteva in Petőfija po letu 1989
Celotno besedilo:PDF (English)
Bădescu, Cezar-Paul, ed. Cazul Eminescu. Atitudini, polemici, reacţii in presa anului 1998. Piteşti: Paralela 45, 1999.
Bararev, Deyan. Botev Is an Idiot (short-film), 2012. Web. 28 January 2018. http://www.balkansbeyondborders.eu/film/botev-is-an-idiot/
Boia, Lucian. Mihai Eminescu, românul absolut. Facerea și desfacerea unui mit [Mihai Eminescu, Absolute Romanian. The Making and Unmaking of a Myth]. Bucharest: Humanitas, 2015.
Bot, Ioana, ed. “Mihai Eminescu, poet național roman.” Istoria și anatomia unui mit cultural. Cluj-Napoca: Dacia, 2001.
Brubaker, Rogers. Nationalism Reframed. Nationhood and the National Question in the New Europe. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1996.
Călinescu, George. History of Romanian Literature. Tran. Leon Levițchi. Milan: UNESCO & Nagard Publishers, 1988.
Cornis-Pope, Marcel, and John Neubauer, eds. History of the Literary Cultures of East-Central Europe. Junctures and Disjunctures in the 19th and 20th Centuries, I–IV. Amsterdam: John Benjamins Publishing Company, 2004–2010.
Cornis-Pope, Marcel, and John Neubauer. “Revolt, Suppression, and Liberalization in Post-Stalinist East-Central Europe.” History of the Literary Cultures of East-Central Europe. Junctures and Disjunctures in the 19th and 20th Centuries, I. Eds. Marcel Cornis-Pope and John Neubauer. Amsterdam: John Benjamins Publishing Company, 2004. 83–106.
Djuvara, Neagu. Între Orient și Occident: Țările române la începutul epocii moderne (1800–1848). Bucharest: Humanitas, 1995.
Dović, Marijan, and Jón Karl Helgason. National Poets, Cultural Saints. Canonization and Commemorative Cults of Writers in Europe. Leiden: Brill, 2017.
Elenkov, Ivan, and Daniela Koleva. “Historical Studies in Post-Communist Bulgaria. Between Academic Standards and Political Agendas.” Narratives Unbound. Historical Studies in Post-Communist Eastern Europe. Eds. Sorin Antohi, Balázs Trencsényi and Péter Apor. Budapest: Central European University Press, 2007. 409–484.
Eminescu, Mihai. Poems. Tran. Leon Levițchi and Andrei Bantaș. Bucharest: Minerva Publishing House, 1978.
Frank, Tibor. “Nation, National Minorities, and Nationalism in Twentieth-Century Hungary.” Eastern European Nationalism in the Twentieth Century. Ed. Peter F. Sugar. Lanham: American University Press, 1995. 205–242.
Halász, Ivan, Andor Mészáros, Gábor Schweitzer, and Károly Vȍrȍs. “The Rule of Sándor Petőfi in the Memory Policy of Hungarians, Slovaks and the Members of the Hungarian Minority Group in Slovakia in the Last 150 Years.” Historia@Teoria 1.1 (2016). Web. 28 January 2019.
Hites, Sandor. “Rocking the Cradle: Making Petőfi a National Poet.” Arcadia 52.1 (2017): 29–50.
Hupchick, Dennis P., and Donald L. Dyer, eds. Bulgaria, Past & Present: Transitions and Turning Points. Mississippi: University of Mississippi, 1996.
Iorga, Nicolae. Istoria literaturii românești. Introducere sintetică. Bucharest: Editura Librăriei Pavel Suru, 1929.
Juvan, Marko. “The Aesthetics and Politics of Belonging: National Poets between ‘Vernacularism’ and ‘Cosmopolitanism’.” Arcadia 52.1 (2017): 10–28.
Kambourov, Dimitar. “Hristo Botev. The Ekstasis of Non-Belonging and the Route to Modernity.” Arcadia 52.1 (2017): 51–73.
Katzenstein, Peter, ed. Mitteleuropa. Between Europe and Germany. Oxford: Berghahn Books, 1997.
Kehoe, Ryan Michael. “Necropolitics and Contemporary Hungarian Literature and Cinema.” CLCWeb: Comparative Literature and Culture 11.4 (2009). Web. 28 January 2019.
Kennedy, Michael D. Cultural Formations of Postcommunism. Emancipation, Transition, Nation, and War. Minneapolis and London: University of Minnesota Press, 2002.
Kiossev, Alexander, “The Self-Colonizing Metaphor.” Web. 28 January 2018. http://monumenttotransformation.org/atlas-of-transformation/html/s/self-colonization/the-self-colonizing-metaphor-alexander-kiossev.html
– – –. “Heritage and Inheritors: The Literary Canon in Totalitarian Bulgaria.” History of the Literary Cultures of East-Central Europe: Junctures and Disjunctures in the 19th and 20th Centuries, I. Eds. Marcel Cornis-Pope and John Neubauer. Amsterdam: John Benjamins Publishing Company, 2004. 132–141.
Komáromy, Zsolt. “‘Wordsworth in Hungary’: An Essay on Reception as Cultural Memory and Forgetting.” Worlds of Hungarian Writing – National Literature as Intercultural Exchange. Eds. András Kiséry, Zsolt Komáromy and Zsuzsanna Varga. Madison, NJ: Fairleigh Dickinson University Press, 2016. 29–51.
Lánczi, András. “What is Postcommunism?” Society and Economy 29.1 (2007): 65–85.
Martin, Mircea. G. Călinescu și “complexele” literaturii române. Bucharest: Albatros, 1981.
Mevius, Martin, ed. The Communist Quest for National Legitimacy in Europe, 1918–1989. London and New York: Routledge Taylor & Francis Group, 2011.
Mevius, Martin. Agents of Moscow. The Hungarian Communist Party and the Origins of Socialist Patriotism 1941–1953. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2005.
Mironescu, Andreea. “A Metacritical Approach to Eminescu’s Myth. With a Look to Florina Ilis’s Novel Parallel Lives.” The Scientific Annals of “Alexandru Ioan Cuza” University of Iasi Communication Sciences 10.1 (2017): 65–78.
Negoiţescu, Ion. “Regele este singurul punct luminous.” Interviewed by Liviu Vălenaş. Baricada 2.7 (1991): 10–12.
Nemoianu, Virgil. “‘National Poets’ in the Romantic Age: Emergence and Importance.” Romantic Poetry. Ed. Angela Esterhammer. Amsterdam: John Benjamins Publishing Company, 2002. 249–255.
– – –. “Despărţirea de eminescianism.” Astra 23.7 (1990): 8–9.
– – –. The Taming of Romanticism: European Literature and the Age of Biedermeier. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1984.
Neubauer, John. “Petőfi: Self-Fashioning, Consecration, Dismantling.” History of the Literary Cultures of East-Central Europe. Junctures and Disjunctures in the 19th and 20th Centuries, IV: Types and Stereotypes. Eds. Marcel Cornis-Pope and John Neubauer. Amsterdam: John Benjamins Publishing Company, 2010. 40–55.
Noica, Constantin. Eminescu sau gânduri despre omul deplin al culturii românești. Bucharest: Eminescu, 1975.
Otfinoski, Steven. Bulgaria. Nations in Transition. New York: Facts On File, 1999.
Papu, Edgar. Poezia lui Eminescu. Bucharest: Minerva, 1971.
Patapievici, Horia-Roman. “Inactualitatea lui Eminescu în anul Caragiale.” Flacăra 1–2 (2002): 58.
Penčev, Boyko. “Hristo Botev and the Necessity of National Icons.” History of the Literary Cultures of East-Central Europe. Junctures and Disjunctures in the 19th and 20th Centuries, IV: Types and Stereotypes. Eds. Marcel Cornis-Pope and John Neubauer. Amsterdam: John Benjamins Publishing Company, 2010. 117–127.
Petrescu, Cristina, and Dragoș Petrescu, “The Canon of Remembering Romanian Communism: From Autobiographical Recollections to Collective Representations.” Remembering Communism. Private and Public Recollections of Lived Experience in Southeast Europe. Eds. Maria Todorova, Augusta Dimou and Stefan Troebst. Budapest: Central European University Press, 2014. 43–70.
Rév, István. “Parallel autopsies.” Representations 49 (1995): 15–39.
Sugar, Peter F., ed. Eastern European Nationalism in the Twentieth Century. Lanham: American University Press, 1995.
Sygkelos, Yannis. Nationalism from the Left: The Bulgarian Communist Party during the Second World War and The Early Post-War Years. Leiden: Brill, 2011.
Szegedy-Maszák, Mihály. “The Rise and Fall of Bourgeois Literature in Hungary (1945–1949).” Hungarian Studies 13.2 (1998/99): 199–214.
Terian, Andrei. “(Re)politicizing the ‘National Poet’. Methodology and Ideology in Eminescu’s Readings after 1990.” Transilvania 10 (2010): 10–13.
– – –. “Mihai Eminescu. From National Mythology to the World Pantheon.” Romanian Literature as World Literature. Eds. Mircea Martin, Christian Moraru and Andrei Terian. New York: Bloomsbury Academic, 2017. 35–54.
– – –. “Prophet, Martyr, Saint: Mihai Eminescu’s Lateral Canonization.” Great Immortality: Studies on European Cultural Sainthood. Eds. Marijan Dović and Jón Karl Helgason. Leiden: Brill, 2019. 307–325.
Tismăneanu, Vladimir. Fantasies of Salvation: Democracy, Nationalism, and Myth in Post-Communist Europe. New Jersey: Princeton University Press, 1998.
Todorova, Maria, “The Course and Discourses of Bulgarian Nationalism.” Eastern European Nationalism in the Twentieth Century. Ed. Peter F. Sugar. Lanham: American University Press, 1995. 55–102.
Topencharov, Vladimir. Khristo Botev. Paris: Unesco, 1982.
Verdery, Katherine. National Ideology under Socialism. Identity and Cultural Politics in Ceausescu’s Romania. Berkeley and Los Angeles: University of California Press, 1991.
– – –. “Nationalism and National Sentiment in Post-socialist Romania.” Slavic Review 52.2 (1993): 179–203.
Wachtel, Andrew Baruch. Remaining Relevant after Communism. The Role of the Writer in Eastern Europe. Chicago and London: The University of Chicago Press, 2006.
Weidlein, Johann. Das Bild des Deutschen in der ungarischen Literatur/Imaginea germanului în literatura maghiară. Tran. Petru Forna and Gheorghe Olteanu. Cluj-Napoca: Fundația Culturală Română, 2002.