1. R. S. Milne, Politics in Ethnically Bipolar States (Vancouver: University of British Columbia Press, 1981).
2. Martin Bútora and Zora Bútrova, "From the Velvet Revolution to the Velvet Divorce?: The National Issue in Post-Totalitarian Slovakia," in Jody Jensen and Ferenc Miszlivetz, eds., Paradoxes of Transition (Szombathely: Savaria University Press, 1993), 65–90; Karel Kosik, "The Third Munich," Telos 94 (1992–93): 145–54; Petr Příhoda, "Mutual Perceptions in Czech-Slovak Relationships," in Jiří Musil, ed., The End of Czechoslovakia (Budapest: CEU Press, 1995), 128–38; Jacques Rupnik, "The International Context," in Musil, The End of Czechoslovakia, 271–78; Jan Rychlík, "National Consciousness and the Common State (A Historical-Ethnological Analysis)," in Musil, The End of Czechoslovakia, 97–105; Jaroslav Šabata, "What Kind of a Dream Is Disappearing in Prague," Peace Review 4.4 (winter 1992): 5–10; Jan Sokol, "Štaty a Iedje," Přítomnost 6 (June 1992): 1–2; Zdeněk Suda, "Slovakia in Czech National Consciousness," in Musil, The End of Czechoslovakia, 106–27; Dušan Trestik, "Idea Štatu Československeho," Přítomnost 5 (1992): 14–15; Ludvík Vaculík et al., "Czechoslovakia without Slovakia," East European Reporter 4.5 (August 1992): 81–82.
3. Andrew C. Janos, Czechoslovakia and Yugoslavia: Ethnic Conflict and the Dissolution of Multinational States, Exploratory Essay no. 3, International Area Studies, University of California, Berkeley, 1997. For the argument that Czech and Slovak societies were converging, see Jiří Musil, "Czech and Slovak Society: Outline of a Comparative Study," Czech Sociological Review 1.1 (1993): 1–21; and Václav Průcha, "Economic Development and Relations, 1918–1989," in Musil, The End of Czechoslovakia, 40–76. For the results of public opinion polls, see Carol Skalnik Leff, The Czech and Slovak Republics: Nation versus State (Boulder, Colo.: Westview Press, 1997), 127; Radio Free Europe Report, July 4, 1992; Sharon L. Wolchik, "The Right in Czecho-Slovakia," in
Questia, a part of Gale, Cengage Learning. www.questia.com
Publication information: Book title: The Origins of Postcommunist Elites: From Prague Spring to the Breakup of Czechoslovakia. Contributors: Gil Eyal - Author. Publisher: University of Minnesota Press. Place of publication: Minneapolis. Publication year: 2003. Page number: 209.
This material is protected by copyright and, with the exception of fair use, may not be further copied, distributed or transmitted in any form or by any means.