By Nicholas J. Miller
Nicholas Miller chronicles the politics in Croatia (1903-1914,) sooner than the 1st international warfare. He examines the disasters of the Croat-Serbian Coalition that resulted in their destiny lack of ability to create a cohesive civic/democratic union in the course of the warfare years. The Serb-Croat differences—political, ethnic, and regional—prevail to today.
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Extra info for Between nation and state: Serbian politics in Croatia before the First World War
The term has meant different things to different people across time. In the eighth and ninth centuries, two Croatian states emerged in the zone on the fringes of the Byzantine and Frankish empires: one in Dalmatia, the other to the north, known as Pannonian Croatia. 1 These two Croatias drew their name from a non-Slavic tribe that had previously been assimilated by its Slavic hosts; it is doubtful that the Croatianness of these people meant anything more than that they lived in a certain place.
By this agreement, Hungary and Austria were bound by their monarch (the emperor of Austria, but the king of Hungary), their budget, their ministry of foreign affairs, and their defense ministry. Austria became Austria-Hungary, the Dual Monarchy. This momentous agreement settled the general organization of the monarchy until 1918. Hungary was charged with organizing and governing the lands to the east of the Leitha River, including Civil Croatia and Slavonia (but not yet the Military Frontier). The Ausgleich of 1867 was followed by the Hungaro- Croatian Nagodba of 1868.
Were undifferentiated. Into that mass, which proved to be sedentary and not particularly warlike, were mixed other, non-Slavic tribes, which were by and large assimilated by the existing Slavic populations over the next three centuries. The Bulgars, for instance, came from the Caucasus in the seventh century and conquered the inhabitants of the southeastern section of the Balkan peninsula militarily, but were themselves conquered civilizationally by the existing Slavs, who today have only the Bulgarian name as a reminder of that conquest.