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Imagining the zadruga Zadruga as a Political Inspiration to the Left and the Right in Serbia, 1870-1945 Dubravka Stojanović The concept of zadruga could be called the ideological subterranean river of Serbian political history. It appeared in public discourse and disappeared from it, only to pop up on the political stage once again in completely different historical circum- stances. By changing contexts it also changed its meaning, gaining new features and losing some older ones. However, research conducted for the Sorbonne’s pro- ject “The Political Legacy of

J.: Liberated Cinema: The Yugoslav Experience, Bloom- ington: Indiana University Press 2002. Harrison, Charles/Wood, Paul (eds.): Kunsttheorie im 20.Jahrhundert [2 volumes], Hamburg: Hatje Cantz 2003. Horton, Andrew: “The Rise and Fall of the Partisan Film: Cinematic Per- ceptions of a National Identity”, in: Film Criticism 12.2 (1987): 18-27. Jelinek, Alana: This is not art, London et al.: I B Tauris & Co Ltd 2013. Klanten, R. et al.: Art & agenda: Political art and activism, Berlin: Gestal- ten 2011. Levi, Pavle: Disintegration in frames: Aesthetics and


CrImInals In the late 1920s-early 1930s Recidivism, Social Atavism, and State Security in Early Soviet Policing David Shearer | 119 Cesare Lombroso and the Social Engineering of Soviet Society Marc Junge | 149 Concepts of the Criminal in the Discourse of “Perekovka” Anne Hartmann | 167 III. polItICal and ‘other’ prIsoners – lIterature of the Gul aG Criminals in Gulag Accounts Renate Lachmann | 199 Varlam Shalamov’s Sketches of the Criminal World Leona Toker | 233 On the Contributors | 247

studies at the Central European University in Budapest, Hungary. His main research interests are representations of gender and sexuality in Yugoslav cinema as the part and parcel of the cultural revolution in socialist Yugoslavia. His articles have been published in several film journals including: Studies in Eastern European Cinema, KinoKultura and Hrvatski filmski ljetopis. Kirn, Gal, postdoctoral fellow of the Humboldt Foundation at the Slavic Institute of Humboldt University Berlin, Germany. He holds a PhD in political philosophy (University of Nova Gorica

The Partisan as an Artist, the Artist as a Partisan? On the Relationship between Artistic Autonomy and Workers’ Self Management ZORAN TERZIĆ Were it not for the wind, spiders would spin a web across the skies. SURREALIST ALMANAC, BELGRADE 19301 Where are ideas of political and artistic autonomy related? The Yugoslav Partisan movement included some of the most respected artists and writers, many of whom had belonged to the avant-garde movements of the 1920s and 1930s, and it produced thousands of folk poems and songs that still serve as a reference for

Cultures of Economy Theoretical Perspectives Jurij Murašov, Davor Beganović, Andrea Lešić 1. Introduction Thediscussion on “culture” and “economy” is a result of an essential theoretical shift observable since the mid-90s, when one economic crisis began to follow another – namely the crises in connection with the transition process in Eastern Europe and the various and permanent Euro crises, not to mention the cyclical global financial crises. This theoretical shift towards “culture” in academia as well as in the public and political discourses is a reaction to


Contents Cultures of Economy Theoretical Perspectives Jurij Murašov, Davor Beganović, Andrea Lešić .............................................................. 7 An Economic Survey of the Kingdom of Yugoslavia Jelena Rafailović .................................................................................................. 35 Imagining the zadruga Zadruga as a Political Inspiration to the Left and the Right in Serbia, 1870-1945 Dubravka Stojanović .............................................................................................. 57 What Were the

self-managed “market” socialism. We argue that the economic crisis and reforms triggered a slide towards political disintegration in socialist Yugoslavia. We hold that the beginning of the process of disintegration of the central governmental authority, which ultimately resulted in the breakdown of political order, can be traced back to the implementation of the social and economic system of self-management that was supposed to function within market socialism. From the devolutions of the early 1960s until its end, socialist Yugoslavia was convincingly described, for

th-century Soviet and European political, economic, and social history and the history of modernity. Recent publications: Stalin and the Lubianka: A Documentary History of the Political Police and Security Organs in the Soviet Union, 1922-1953 (with Vladimir Khaustov, New Haven, 2015), Stalinskii Voennyi sotsializm: Repressia i sotsial’nyi poriadok pri Staline, 1924-1953  (Moscow, 2014), Policing Stalin’s Socialism: Social Order and Mass Repression in the Soviet Union, 1924-1953 (New Haven, 2009). On the Contr ibutors 249 Leona Toker, Professor of English


Contributors Jan Balbierz, PhD, is associate professor at the Department of Germanic Lan- guages of the Jagiellonian University, Cracow. Przemysław Czapliński, PhD, is professor at the Department of Literary An- thropology at Adam-Mickiewicz-University, Poznań. Gábor Gángó, PhD, is professor at the Institute of International Studies and Political Science of Pázmány Péter Catholic University, Budapest, and Fellow at the Max Weber Centre for Advanced Cultural and Social Studies of the Uni- versity of Erfurt. Jens Herlth, PhD, is professor of