The story will be told from Czechoslovak and Yugoslav perspectives, with references to the arguments of the victorious powers in Paris; the focus will be on the political events and causalities.
There is no study on the parallel developments of Czechoslovakia and Yugoslavia after the First World War.
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It was not surprising that the multinational states of the Habsburg, Russian, and Ottoman Empire came to an end, since nationalism had been a driving phenomenon in each of them throughout the 19 century.
What is surprising, however, is the fact that one of the empires' legacies was the emergence of Czechoslovakia and Yugoslavia, claiming to be national states while in reality, they were multinational states in which a dominant nation treated the minority population in ways similar to those that had made the majority populations feel mistreated under the Habsburg monarchy.
Their statebuilding showed some common characteristics, for example both Czechoslovakia and Yugoslavia created a synthetic, “super-national” ideology (Czechoslovakism and Yugoslavism) to homogenize the ethnic diversity and the different nationalities within the states.
During the First World War, Czechoslovakia and the Kingdom of the Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes (called “Yugoslavia” from 1929) emerged as new national states on the territories of the crumbling Habsburg Empire.You can sign up now, see the profile of every highly compatible match, and send ice breakers to anybody you like, all completely for free.Canada has a diversity that is unrivaled by other countries.Yugoslavia and Czechoslovakia developed different political and economic structures: As a monarchy, Yugoslavia slid into a dictatorship, while Czechoslovakia remained democratic until the end of the 1930s (the only country in Eastern Europe in the interwar period to do so); Yugoslavia was an agrarian state, Czechoslovakia an industrialized country, in large part due to its Habsburg-heritage.Despite these structural differences, both states were close allies during the interwar period.