Two new articles in Eurozine’s series on democracies in the east of Europe focus on countries particularly susceptible to Russian influence: Serbia and Moldova.
Widening the Context: A Eurozine Anthology
What started thirty-five years ago as an informal meeting of European editors became the basis for Eurozine, founded in 1998 as an online cultural journal and editorial network. To celebrate this double anniversary, Eurozine has published a print anthology spanning the project chronologically, thematically, generically and geographically. The book provides an insight into two decades of engagement with issues at the heart of the European debate. From the new nationalisms to Euro-Islam, from Paris and Prague to free speech and the role of intellectuals, from algorithms to post-truth politics and the masculinities of Vladimir Putin and Donald Trump – a collection of texts that widen the context.
Featuring articles by: Slavenka Drakulić, Jan-Werner Müller, Ida Börjel, Jacques Rupnik, Timothy Snyder, Barys Piatrovich, Tatiana Zhurzhenko, Marci Shore, Kenan Malik, Nilüfer Göle, Kathrin Passig and Achille Mbembe. With an introduction by Eurozine co-founders Carl Henrik Fredriksson and Klaus Nellen.
Edited and commented by Carl-Henrik Fedriksson, Simon Garnett and Klaus Nellen.
The book is currently available via Eurozine’s crowdfunding campaign, which runs until 10 December 2018. Please visit www.startnext.com/eurozine for more information.
Or place an order directly by sending an email to email@example.com
‘Europe is being torn apart. However, one of the positive effects of the crisis of the EU is that Europeans have started to become interested in one other. The financial crisis made the ordinary German an expert on the Greek and Italian economies; the refugee crisis turned Czechs and Poles into experts on the German asylum system. In short, the common European public sphere is now more a reality than ever before. If there is a project that embodies this idea it is Eurozine. What could be more European than a small journal of big ideas? If Eurozine did not exist, it would have to be invented. Thank God and its visionary founders, it is already with us.’
Ivan Krastev, author of After Europe
‘A cure for intellectual asthma.’
Ola Larsmo, Dagens Nyheter
Published 13 November 2018
Original in English
First published by Eurozine
Given the amount of concerns we currently face, it can sometimes feel overwhelming to address the most pertinent issue that should be otherwise impossible to avoid. So how can ecological needs take their rightful place in relation to other human preoccupations?