Markets, States, and Democracy: The Political Economy of Post-Communist Transformation

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Political Structure in Poland," in W. Connor and P. Ploszajski, eds., Escape from Socialism: The Polish Route, Instytut Filozofii i Socjologii Publishers, Warsaw, 1992.
20.
I. Gabor, "On the Immediate Prospects for Private Entrepreneurship and Reembourgeoisement in Hungary: A Pessimistic Meditation in the Wake of Ivan Szelenyi's Prognosis of Continuity and Janos Kornai's Program of Discontinuity," Cornell Project on Comparative Institutional Analysis, cited in D. Stark, "Privatisation in Hungary: From Plan to Market or from Plan to Clan?," East European Politics and Society, vol. 4, 1990, pp. 390-392.
21.
The analyses of Erving Goffman on this point--especially Relations in Public, Penguin, London, 1971--remain unsurpassed.
22.
E. Gellner, "Nationalism and Politics in Eastern Europe," New Left Review, no. 189, 1991.
23.
A. Motyl, "Will the Non-Russians Rebel?" State, Ethnicity, and Society in the USSR, Cornell University Press, Ithaca, 1987.
24.
A. Khazanov, Soviet Nationality Policy during Perestroika, Delphic Associates, Falls Church, Virginia, 1991.
25.
A. Khazanov, "The Collapse of the Soviet Union: Nationalism During Perestroika and Afterwards," Nationalities Papers, forthcoming.
26.
I have in mind here the influential thought of Ernest Gellner. I find the emphasis on blocked mobility in Thought and Change ( Weidenfeld and Nicolson, London, 1964, chapter 7) more convincing than the "industrial society" functionalism that has come to the fore in E. Gellner, Nations and Nationalism, Blackwell, Oxford, 1983.
27.
L. Colley, Britons, Yale University Press, New Haven, 1992, chapter 3, especially pp. 117-132.
28.
For a full defense of this position, see J. A. Hall, "Nationalisms: Classified and Explained," Daedalus, vol. 122, 1993.
29.
A. Hirschman, Exit, Voice and Loyalty, Harvard University Press, Cambridge, 1972.
30.
M. Mann, The Rise of Classes and Nation-States, 1760-1914, vol. 2 of Sources of Social Power, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, 1993.
31.
J. Linz and A. Stepan, "Political Identities and Electoral Sequences: Spain, the Soviet Union and Yugoslavia," Daedalus, vol. 121, 1992.
32.
I. Banac, "The Fearful Asymmetry of War: The Causes and Consequences of Yugoslavia's Demise," Daedalus, vol. 121, 1992.
33.
B. Krawchenko, "Ukraine: The Politics of Independence," in I. Bremmer and R. Taras , eds., Nations and Politics in the Soviet Successor States, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, 1993.
34.
R. Szporluk, Communism and Nationalism: Karl Marx versus Friedrich List, Oxford University Press, Oxford, 1988; Ding-xin Zhao and J. A. Hall, "State Power and Patterns of Late Development," Sociology, vol. 28, 1994.
35.
The most sustained analysis is that of Przeworski, Democracy and the Market, but see too J. Elster, "When Communism Dissolves," London Review of Books, January 24, 1990, and C. Offe, "Capitalism by Democratic Design? Democratic Theory Facing the Triple Transition in East Central Europe," Social Research, vol. 58, 1991. These three authors do not, it should be made clear, agree on every detailed point; however, they do share a common style of analysis.
36.
Przeworski, Democracy and the Market, conclusions.

-98-

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