By G. Ognjenovic, J. Jozelic, Gorana Ognjenovi?, Jasna Jozeli?
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Additional resources for Politicization of Religion and the Power of State, Nation, and Faith: The Case of Former Yugoslavia and its Successor States
20. 17. There were Croat and Serb nationalist projects throughout the entire Bosnian state history. 18. 27. 19. 28. 29. 21. The converted retained property and land, acquired rights to support and paid less tax. 22. Encyclopedia of Islam, Bind 1, New Edition (Leiden) 1960. 23. Mark Pinson, The Muslim of Bosnia-Hercegovina (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1993). 80–81. 25. Here, it is important to remember that religion was not banned in former Yugoslavia, in general, as in some of the communist Eastern bloc countries.
This confirmed a common basis for nationalist attacks toward the Bosnian government and Bosnian Muslims (Bosniaks) in general. ”44 The Bosnian Orthodox (Serbs) and Bosnian Catholic (Croats) nationalists presented their political agendas against the Bosnian Muslims (Bosniak) by accusing the Bosnian Muslims (Bosniaks) of the desire to create their own Muslim state in Bosnia–Herzegovina. In this case, the argument45 that our experience of the present depends on our knowledge of the past, and that our ideas about the past legitimize the present social systems was, clearly, the way forward for the nationalists: Serb and Croat nationalists used these conceptions (performances) and, thus, legitimized their claims to domination over Bosnia–Herzegovina, while, at the same time, nationalism among Bosnian Muslims (Bosniaks) emerged.
35. 2. 36. 19. 37. 3. 38. 123) October 8, 1999. 39. Ibid. Muhamed Filipović, Bosnian Disidentes from Tito’s Yugoslavia, the leader of the political party MBO (Bosnian Muslim organization). During the war he was BiHs ambassador in Britain. 41. Interview with Muhamed Filipović, State That is Not, Ten Years of Independence of Bosnia-Hercegovina (by Nerzuk Ċurak, published in DANI, Sarajevo) January 3, 2001. 1. 43. 19. Michael A. 27. 45. 3. 9. 47. 144. Sabrina P. Ramet and Ola Listhaug, Serbia and the Serbs in World War Two (New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2011); Sabrina P.