Shock Waves: Eastern Europe after the Revolutions

By John Feffer | Go to book overview

References

All interviews that are not marked otherwise were conducted by the author. Report on Eastern Europe (changed to RFE/RL Research Report in January 1992) is published by Radio Free Europe and Radio Liberty. This report is, despite the reputation of the parent organizations, a valuable source of information on the region. East European Reporter is a more left-leaning quarterly; Eastern European Reporter is published by a financial clearinghouse; Across Frontiers is, sadly, no more. Warsaw Voice, Voice Business, and The Insider are all English-language papers published in Poland. Any translations from Polish that occur in the text were made by the author.


Preface
1
Malcolm Bradbury, Rates of Exchange ( New York: Knopf, 1983).
2
Timothy Garton Ash, The Uses of Adversity. ( New York: vintage, 1990), p. 299.
3
See, e.g., Timothy Garton Ash, The Magic Lantern ( New York: Random House, 1990); the compilation of New York Times articles in Bernard Gwertzman and Michael Kaufman, eds., The collapse of Communism ( New York: Random House, 1990); Charles Gati, The Bloc That Failed ( Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1990); Elie Abel, The Shattered Bloc( Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1990); William Echikson, Lighting the Night ( New York: William Morrow, 1990); Gwyn Prins , ed., Spring in Winter The 1989 Revolutions ( Manchester Manchester: University Press, 1990; Misha Glenny, The Rebirth of History ( New York: Penguin, 1990); J. F. Brown, Surge to Freedom ( Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 1991); Ivo Banac, ed., Eastern Europe in Revolution ( Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1992). Revolutio( Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1992). For a Marxist analysis, see Alex Callinicos, The Revenge of History ( University Park: The Pennsylvania State University Press, 1991).

Introduction
1
Stanislaw Baranczak, Breathing Under Water ( Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1990).
2
The Spring 1989 issue of Telos devoted entirely to Eastern Europe offers a window onto the emerging diversity of the region, with articles on Hungarian entrepreneurialism, Albanian glasnost, and the lack of reform in Czechoslovakia.
3
Laszlo Bruszt and David Stark, "Remaking the Political Field in Hungary:"From the Politics of Confrontation to the Politics of Competition, in Banac, ed.
4
See, e.g., the New York Times editorial, 3/12/85, on Gorbachev's succession, which reads, in part, "Continuity, caution and consensus are the hallmarks of a system revolutionary in doctrine but deeply conservative in practice. Whatever his ambitions, Mr. Gorbachev is unlikely soon to make waves."
5
Fora partial list of sources, see John Feffer, Beyond Detente ( New York: Hill and Wang, 1990), p. 162 (footnote #4).

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