"Blood and Homeland": Eugenics and Racial Nationalism in Central and Southeast Europe, 1900-1940

By Marius Turda; Paul J. Weindling | Go to book overview
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Contents
Acknowledgmentsvii
List of Contributorsviii
Introduction
Marius Turda and Paul J. Weindling: Eugenics, Race and Nation in Central and Southeast Europe, 1900–1940: A Historiographic Overview1
Part I. Ethnography and Racial Anthropology
Egbert Klautke: German "Race Psychology" and Its Implementation in Central Europe: Egon von Eickstedt and Rudolf Hippius23
Margit Berner: From "Prisoner of War Studies" to Proof of Paternity: Racial Anthropologists and the Measuring of "Others" in Austria41
Maria Teschler-Nicola: Volksdeutsche and Racial Anthropology in Interwar Vienna: The "Marienfeld Project"55
Rory Yeomans: Of "Yugoslav Barbarians" and Croatian Gentlemen Scholars: Nationalist Ideology and Racial Anthropology in Interwar Yugoslavia83
Sevasti Trubeta: Anthropological Discourse and Eugenics in Interwar Greece123
Part II. Eugenics and Racial Hygiene in National Contexts
Michal Šimůnek: Eugenics, Social Genetics and Racial Hygiene: Plans for the Scientific Regulation of Human Heredity in the Czech Lands, 1900–1925145
Magdalena Gawin: Progressivism and Eugenic Thinking in Poland, 1905–1939167
Marius Turda: The First Debates on Eugenics in Hungary, 1910–1918185
Christian Promitzer: Taking Care of the National Body: Eugenic Visions in Interwar Bulgaria, 1905–1940223

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