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Selected Concepts of Contemporary Rural Research: Inspirations and Challenges for Rural Anthropology

LITERATÚRA Abélès, M. (1998). How the anthropology of France has changed anthropology in France: assessing new directions in the field. Cultural Anthropology , 14 (3), 404–408. Abramsson, M., Hagberg, J. E. (2018). What about community sustainability? – dilemmas of ageing in shrinking semi-rural areas in Sweden. Scottish Geographical Journal , 134 (3–4), 103–121. Získané 30. mája 2019, DOI: 10.1080/14702541.2018.1527941. Bański, J. (Ed.). 2019. Three Decades of Transformation in East-Central European Countryside. Springer. Bourdieu

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The Organisation of Cultural and Social Life in Selected Successful Villages

central and eastern Europe: A theoretical framework. Slovenský národopis, 63 (4), 326–338. Dekker, P., Halman, L. (2003). Volunteering and Values: An Introduction. In: P. Dekker, L. Halman (Eds.), The Values of Volunteering. Cross-Cultural Perspectives . New York: Kluwer Academic/Plenum Publishers (s. 1–17). Endrödi, J. (2015). Od prvej písomnej zmienky do roku 1526, In: Spišský Hrhov . Spišský Hrhov: Tlačiareň svidnícka s.r.o. pre obec Spišský Hrhov (s. 34–56). Frič, P., Pospíšilová, T. a kol. (2010). Vzorce a hodnoty dobrovolnictví v české

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Our People in the World – Slovaks South of Slovakia’s Border I–III

care-giving . Farnham: Ashgate. Tkach, O. (Ed.). (2016). Special issue on domestic workers in the countries of Central Eastern Europe and former Soviet Union: Postsocialist migrations and inequalities. Laboratorium: Russian Review of Social Research, 8(3). Tronto, J. (2002). The ‘nanny‘ question in feminism. Hypatia, 17 (2), 34–51. Uhde, Z. (2009). K feministickému pojetí péče jako kritické kategorie sociální nerovnosti. Sociologický časopis/Czech Sociological Review , 45 (1), 9–29. Triandafyllidou, A., Marchetti, S. (Ed.). (2014

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The Socio-Historical Contexts of Czech Anti-Semitism and Anti-German Sentiments Following the Establishment of the Czechoslovak Republic and their Reflection in Contemporary Caricatures

Abstract

The Czechoslovak Republic was created as the national state of the Czechs and Slovaks. Although it was based on the ethnic principle, the new state simultaneously assured relatively extensive rights for its national and religious minorities; in the Czech lands primarily for Czech Germans and the structured Jewish minority (in the new state, Jews could claim Jewish nationality and religion, or only Jewish religion). Although the Jewish minority was ideologically and politically heterogeneous and absolutely loyal to the state, it repeatedly became, not for the first time historically, the target of largely socially and ethnically motivated attacks after the foundation of the Republic. However, their nature was escalated even more by the difficult social conditions following World War I and the generally traumatic experience of the unexpected world war. Contemporary journalism helped disseminate the image of Jews as the main culprits who had caused the world war and were responsible for the general post-war destabilisation and shortages, Jews as non-state building residents of the republic, disloyal, pro-German orientated asocial elements, intensified by the image of Jewish refugees from Galicia and Bukovina, justly or unjustly accused of operating chain businesses. Contemporary journalism also emphasised the traditional image of Czech Germans as the ancient enemy of the Czech nation, currently accused of starting World War I. The fact that most Czech Germans were truly disloyal citizens of the new state after the foundation of the republic (and again in the 1930s) was balanced by the efforts of the Czechoslovak government to “win the Germans over for the new state” and therefore controlled the suppression of anti-German sentiments which were often linked to anti-Jewish sentiments. The text questions the significance of the image of the national enemy at a time in history that saw the destabilisation of existing socio-political relations, undoubtedly represented by the dissolution of the monarchy and the rise of new national states in Central Europe and their contemporary visualisation.

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Environmental Attitudes in An Intergenerational Perspective

. Journal of Applied Gerontology , 22 (2), 179–196. Environment and Ageing Final Report (2008, October). European Commission. Retrieved from http://projects.cowiportal.com/ps/A001879/Documents/3Projectdocuments/EnvironmentandAgeing_final2.doc . European Values Study , https://europeanvaluesstudy.eu/ , accessed (10. 2. 2019). Fransson, N., Gärling, T. (1999). Environmental concern: Conceptual definitions, measurement methods, and research findings. Journal of Environmental Psychology , 19 (4), 369–382. Global Warming of 1,5 °C (2018

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Jews in Slovakia after 1989. Community between the Future and the Past

. Milo, D., Klingová, K., Hajdu, D. (2018). Who Believes in Conspiracies? In: GLOBSEC Trends 2018. Central Europe: One Region, Different Perspectives . GLOBSEC Policy Institute, Bratislava, s. 30–33. Dostupné na: https://www.globsec.org/wp-content/up-loads/2018/05/GLOBSEC-Trends-2018.pdf . Panczová, Z. (2015). Stručný úvod do problematiky sprisahaneckých teórií. Slovenský národopis , 63 (3), 187–194. Swift, A. (2013). Majority in U.S. still believe JFK killed in a conspiracy . Dostupné na: http://www.gallup.com/poll/165893/majority

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People, Space and Culture – Dimensions of Intergenerational Relationships. Introduction

der Slowakei? In: Im Ausland zu Hause pflegen: Die Beschäftigung von MigrantInnen in der 24-Stunden-Betreuung . Wien: LIT Verlag (p. 199–220). Bahna, M., Sekulová, M. (2019). Crossborder Care: Lessons from Central Europe , Cham: Palgrave Macmillan. Bieliková L. (2014). Stratégie postupovania nehnuteľného majetku vo vzťahu k doopatrovaniu najstaršej generácie. [The Strategies of Assignment of Moveable Property in Relation to End-to-Life Care for the Oldest Generation]. Etnologické rozpravy , 21 (1), 45–57. Biggs, S., Carr, A. (2015). Age and

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