One of the more curious side effects of the “branding” of localities in the War on Terror was the production of certain kinds of fantastic places, such that certain otherwise unremarkable places came to be diagnosed as “Terror bases.” This chapter explores a curious dual apperception of this place within two “folkloric” discourses. Within the discourse of Georgian folklore, Pankisi is at best peripheral, within the discourse of the Folklore of Terror, Pankisi briefly became central 다운로드. Finally, author show how the peripherality of Pankisi to “the nation,” and centrality to “terror,” became a resource of legitimate violence for the Georgian State 바탕화면 달력.
Manning, P. (2008). Folklore and Terror in Georgia’s ‘Notorious’ Pankisi Gorge: The ethnography of state violence at the margins of the nation 리스크 오브 레인. In Cultural Archetypes and Political changes in the Caucasus, eds. Nino Tsitsishvili and Sergey Arutiunov. Nova Science Publishers Inc.
In order to give a brief but representative overview of Marr’s reception in Soviet Georgian academia, author begins by laying out the dominant stances and some of the key figures in each camp, followed by a case study: an exchange of articles concerning a rather esoteric problem in Kartvelian linguistics, in which representatives of each group debated what were in fact fundamental issues concerning Georgian ethnogenesis 메시지 팝업.
Tuite, K. (2011). The reception of Marr and Marrism in the Soviet Georgian academy. Exploring the Edge of Empire: Soviet Era Anthropology in the Caucasus and Central Asia, ed 다운로드. by Florian Mühlfried and Sergey Sokolovsky. Halle: LIT Verlag; Halle Studies in the Anthropology of Eurasia. 197-214.
The hypothesis that the three indigenous Caucasian language stocks (Abkhaz-Adyghean, Nakh-Daghestanian, and Kartvelian) are genetically related has little support at the present day among linguists specializing in these languages 한글 파일 다운로드. Nonetheless, the so-called ‘Ibero-Caucasian’ hypothesis had strong institutional backing in Soviet Caucasology, especially in Georgia, and continues to be invoked in certain contemporary discourses of a political and identitarian nature 악인 전 다운로드. In this paper the history of the Ibero-Caucasian hypothesis will be presented against the background of research into the autochthonous languages of the North and South Caucasus, and also in connection with the historiographic debate over the relation of Abkhazia to Georgia
Tuite, K 오피스 365 proplus 다운로드. (2008). The rise and fall and revival of the Ibero-Caucasian hypothesis. Historiographia Linguistica, 35(1-2), 23-82.
In this 1935 article, Michael Tsereteli examines the information preserved by the old Georgian authors concerning Georgian paganism which was misunderstood by the earlier scholars, and shows that this information points to quite different elements in Georgian pagan religion than it was formerly thought 그레이브 인카운터2.
Tseretheli, M. (1935). The Asianic (Asia Minor) Elements in National Georgian Paganism. Georgica: A Journal of Georgian and Caucasian Studies, I, 1, 28-66 바이두 apk.
The essay will examine Marr and the impact of his work from several perspectives. The first main section attempts to demonstrate that from the methodological viewpoint, some of his early work was actually well within the paradigm of comparative linguistics at the time 동방영야초 다운로드. In the next section the authors investigate in detail a number of Marr ‘s personal relationships-virtually all antagonistic-which seem to have been significant in his career 다운로드. How Marr’s ideas concerning the purpose and structure of the proposed university in Tbilisi ultimately were not accepted by his own students.
Cherchi, M., & Manning, H 다운로드. P. (2002). Disciplines and Nations: Niko Marr vs. His Georgian Students on Tbilisi State University and Japhetidology/Caucasology Schism. The Carl Beck Papers in Russian and East European Studies, (1603), 66 언홀리 디재스터 다운로드.