PREISSOVÁ KREJČÍ, Andrea and Jana KOČÍ. The Beginning of Czech Education in Croatia (1921-1941). In Osman Titrek; Fariz Ahmadov; Gozde Sezen-Gultekin. 5th International Conference on Lifelong Education and Leadership. Conference Proceeding Book. 1st ed. Sakarya: Sakarya University, 2019. p. 916-920. ISBN 978-605-66495-7-8.
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Basic information
Original name The Beginning of Czech Education in Croatia (1921-1941)
Authors PREISSOVÁ KREJČÍ, Andrea (203 Czech Republic, belonging to the institution) and Jana KOČÍ (203 Czech Republic, belonging to the institution).
Edition 1. vyd. Sakarya, 5th International Conference on Lifelong Education and Leadership. Conference Proceeding Book, p. 916-920, 5 pp. 2019.
Publisher Sakarya University
Other information
Original language English
Type of outcome Proceedings paper
Field of Study 50902 Social sciences, interdisciplinary
Country of publisher Turkey
Confidentiality degree is not subject to a state or trade secret
Publication form electronic version available online
WWW URL
RIV identification code RIV/47813059:19510/19:A0000227
Organization unit Faculty of Public Policies in Opava
ISBN 978-605-66495-7-8
Keywords (in Czech) Czech minority; Croatia; Minority school; National identity
Keywords in English Czech minority; Croatia; Minority school; National identity
Tags International impact, Reviewed
Changed by Changed by: Mgr. Andrea Preissová Krejčí, Ph.D., učo 52328. Changed: 28/3/2021 23:07.
Abstract
Czech schools in Croatia have existed for almost a hundred years and still belong to the main pillars of Czech national identity in Croatia. The important element of the development of Czech schools in former Yugoslavia and subsequently in Croatia is its role in the process of resisting of the assimilation of the Czech minority in Daruvar region, which is the requirement to maintain the existence of the Czech compatriotic identity. The paper discusses the socio-political circumstances of beginning of the Czech education in Croatia. The authors will reflect both the problems the compatriots have faced when founding schools, including the reluctance of Yugoslav authorities, and the support activities from the side of the Czechoslovak Republic, which sent Czech teachers to Slavonia, all based in historical research of archival sources. Thanks to the effort of compatriots, the foundations of the institution of Czech education were laid at the beginning of the 1920s, while it now has a good reputation not only among the members of the Czech minority, but also in the major population of Croatia.
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