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Approaching problems of East Central Europe through sociology - JMMZ371
Anglický název: Approaching problems of East Central Europe through sociology
Český název: Approaching problems of East Central Europe through sociology
Zajišťuje: Katedra ruských a východoevropských studií (23-KRVS)
Fakulta: Fakulta sociálních věd
Platnost: od 2018
Semestr: letní
E-Kredity: 6
Způsob provedení zkoušky: letní s.:
Rozsah, examinace: letní s.:5/2, Zk [HT]
Počet míst: neurčen / neurčen (18)
Minimální obsazenost: 5
Virtuální mobilita / počet míst: ne
Stav předmětu: nevyučován
Jazyk výuky: angličtina
Způsob výuky: prezenční
Vysvětlení: Course is scheduled for March 5-9, 2018!
Poznámka: předmět je možno zapsat mimo plán
povolen pro zápis po webu
Garant: Ildikó Barna
doc. PhDr. Kateřina Králová, Ph.D., M.A.
Termíny zkoušek   Rozvrh   Nástěnka   
Anotace - angličtina
Poslední úprava: doc. PhDr. Kateřina Králová, Ph.D., M.A. (31.01.2018)
ATTENTION: Block seminar by guest Prof. Ildikó Barna (Budapest) is taking place only March 5-9, 2018!!!

Aim:
The course aims at presenting and discussing significant issues of the societies of East-Central Europe. The topics are approached primary from the perspective of sociology, however, interdisciplinarity also plays an important role. The course places emphasis on methodological issues also, as it presents different methodological considerations and tools in the research of the discussed issues.

Ildikó Barna (barnaildiko@tatk.elte.hu) is Associate Professor of sociology at Eötvös Loránd University (ELTE) in Budapest, Hungary, where she also serves as a head of the Department for Social Research Methodology. From August till November 2015 she was a visiting fellow at the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum, Washington DC. She has written and co-authored a number of publications, including "Survival Kit to SPSS. Multivariate Techniques for Social Researchers"(Hungarian, 2002); "The Refractions of Success" (Hungarian, 2005); and "Political Justice in Budapest after World War II"(English, 2015). Her presentations include: “Jewish Identity in Transition Changing Strength and Content,” European Association of Jewish Studies Conference, Sorbonne and Ecole Normale Superieure, Paris, and “Hungarian Postwar Justice through the People’s Tribunal of Budapest: Quantitative Research on Archival Data,” at The Holocaust in Eastern Europe in the Records of the International Tracing Service Digital Archive in May 2014 at United States Holocaust Memorial Museum, Washington D.C.
Podmínky zakončení předmětu - angličtina
Poslední úprava: doc. PhDr. Kateřina Králová, Ph.D., M.A. (13.03.2018)

Requirements and grading:

Students registered for this course must attend all classes, and expected to actively participate in class discussions.

The final grade is based on the student’s performance in the following activities:

Blog post (25%)

Writing a Blog post (3-5 pages): best Blog posts to be published at the dept. website - deadline: April 3O, 2018. Here some Blog posts examples. For the purpose of our seminar please enclude a list of sources.

Topic suggestions: historical monuments in public you are familiar with, eyewithness accounts, documentary movies we watched together at the One World festival. 

Final paper (50%)

Students are required to submit a final paper addressing one of the discussed issues of the course in the context of their own society. The paper is expected to be 4000–4500 words (in total, including references) with an abstract of 100–200 words. (Font type: Times New Roman, Garamond, Calibri or Cambria. Font size: 12pt. Line spacing: 1.5. Alignment: justified. File type: doc(x).) The final paper is due to April 16, midnight and should be sent to barnaildiko@tatk.elte.hu.

You may use one of the following citation systems: APA, Chicago or Harvard. You can use either in-text citation or footnote one. Just be consistent!

You are not expected to be an excellent English writer, however, you should pay attention to your grammar. Set the language to “English” for example in the Word when you write your paper. If you are not sure whether the word means what you think, look for it on the internet and native websites.

Participation in class discussions (25%)

Sylabus - angličtina
Poslední úprava: doc. PhDr. Kateřina Králová, Ph.D., M.A. (31.01.2018)

Description

#1: Historical research on archival data (March 5, Monday, 8.30–10.30 am)

Barna, I. and Pető, A. 2015. Political Justice in Budapest after WW II. Budapest: CEU Press. pp. I-12. (Foreword, Political Justice in Europe: The State of Research)

 

#2: Competing memories (March 7, Wednesday, 8.30–10.30 am)

Pető, A. 2014. “’Hungary 70’: Non-remembering the Holocaust in Hungary”. Culture & History Digital Journal, 3(2)

(http://cultureandhistory.revistas.csic.es/index.php/cultureandhistory/article/view/55/210)

 

#3: Exploring social identity (March 8, Thursday, 8.30–10.30 am)

Hogg, M. A. 2006. “Social Identity Theory.” In Contemporary Social Psychological Theories, edited by Burke, P. J., pp. 111–136. Stanford: Stanford University Press.

 

#4:Prejudices in the society (March 9, Friday, 8.30–10.30 am)

Allport, G. W. 1954. The Nature of Prejudice. Boston: The Beacon Press. pp. 48–67. (Chapter 4.) 

 

Attendance at the screening of two films at the One World, International Human Right Film Festival (https://www.oneworld.cz/festival/). Details to be announced later. The students are oblidget to pay for their tickets.

 
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