A contribution to an ongoing debate of tribal, religious, and national identity among Muslims in former communist states
Central Asia Book Series vii Preface to the English-Language Edition xi Introduction / Gerhard Simon 1 The Nationalization of the Uzbeks and Tajiks / Bert G. Fragner 13 Defining the Orient: A 19th Century Russo-Tatar Polemic over Identity and Culture Representation / Edward J. Lazzerini 33 Islam and the Growth of National Identity in Soviet Azerbaijan / Tadeusz Swietochowski 46 One or More Tatar Nation? / Azade-Ayse Rorlich 61 Religious and National Signals in Secular Central Asian Drama / Edward Allworth 80 Primordial Ethnicity of Modern Nationalism: The Case of Yogoslavia's Muslims, Reconsidered / Sabrina Petra Ramet 111 Czarist Policy toward the Muslims of the Russian Empire / Andreas Kappeler 141 Soviet Policy toward Islam / Hans Braker 157 The Status of Muslims in the Federative Systems of the Soviet Union and Yugoslavia / Georg Brunner 183 Yugoslavia's Communists and the Bosnian Muslims / Wolfgang Hopken 214 "Holy War" against Czarism: The Links between Sufism and Jihad in the Nineteeenth-Century Anticolonial Resistance against Russia / Uwe Halbach 251 Economic Bases of the Basmachi Movement in the Farghana Valley / Richard Lorenz 277 Political Trends in Soviet Islam after the Afghanistan War / Marie Broxup 304 Islamic Movements in Yugoslavia / Alexandre Popovic 322 Appendix: Statistical Tables and Figures 341 Notes on Contributors and Editors 353 Index 357
Andreas Kappeler is Professor of East European History at the University of Cologne. Gerhard Simon is Professor of Political Science at the University of Cologne. Georg Brunner is Professor of Public Adminstration Law at the University of Cologne.
"This volume represents a contribution to an ongoing debate of tribal, religious, and national identity among Muslims in former communist states which has been relatively neglected in the past, but whose importance has become more evident, not just to the scholarly world but also to western governments and the public at large." Heide Whelan, Dartmouth College "Muslim Communities Reemerge is particularly timely in light of current speculation that Bosnian style civil war could destroy the stability of the newly independent Central Asian republics. The editors have performed a valuable service by juxtaposing ex-Soviet and ex-Yugoslav Muslims in a comparative context." James Critchlow, Fellow at the Russian Research Center, Harvard University "Muslim Communities Reemerge provides a remarkably balanced, comprehensive, and up-to-date introduction to the intricacies and multi-layered relationship of the ex-Soviet Islamic peoples to their own history, religion, and culture as well as to their non-Muslim neighbors and fellow citizens. It forces us to rethink our own definition and understanding of contemporary nationalism and federalism, particularly as related to religion, customs, or traditional and modern values." Marc Raeff, Bakhmeteff Professor Emeritus of Russian Studies, Columbia University