By Danijel Dzino
Danijel Dzino, Ph.D. (2006) in Classics, college of Adelaide, is an Australian learn Council Australian Postdoctoral Fellow at Macquarie college, Sydney. He has released works on ancient/early medieval Illyricum, together with: Illyricum and Roman Politics, 229 BC - advert sixty eight (Cambridge college Press, 2010)
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Additional info for Becoming Slav, Becoming Croat (East Central and Eastern Europe in the Middle Ages, 450-1450, Volume 12)
It will emphasise the existence of different models of acculturation in different regions of Dalmatia, which produced different ways of identity-construction that resulted ultimately in an internal change of identity, but also with the external perception of the population who ‘became Slavs’ in this period. The chapters also deal with the intertwining of structures of power between the indigenous population and the ‘Slav’ arrivals, as well as the extreme political fragmentation which started to rebuild from the bottom up, through kin-based units, regions and which finally resulted in the establishment of more complex political institutions in Dalmatia, such as the Croat duchy and the later Croat kingdom.
10 A general disregard of the preSlavic population of Illyricum and Roman Dalmatia has resulted in a slavenocentric picture of early medieval history of the region and the perception of Slavophone medieval polities in the region as ‘Slav’. Hopefully, this study will initiate more debates about the indigenous population and their interaction with ‘Slav’ immigrants. This book is divided into seven chapters: Chapter 1: Croat origins in the Croatian imagination This chapter will deal with the discourse of Croat migrations in popular, political, literary and scholarly perceptions of the Croatians and those interested in them.
In more recent times Andrić 2002 and especially Gračanin 2007b are useful for dealing with this period for south Pannonia. 10 introduction group. The interpretations of the arrival of the Croats differed in the scholarship, whether the arriving group was seen as belonging to the ‘Slavs’ or as a separate non-Slavic group, such as the Goths, Turks or Iranians. The ‘autochthonist’ narrative emphasises the importance of a cultural continuity in Dalmatia and in wider context Illyricum, and minimises the importance of migrations, arguing that the indigenous population accepted the Slavic language(s) in the process of acculturation.
Becoming Slav, Becoming Croat (East Central and Eastern Europe in the Middle Ages, 450-1450, Volume 12) by Danijel Dzino