Utopian Horizons will be launched on Tuesday, 30th May at 4:00 pm.
Venue: CEU, 1051 Budapest, Nádor utca 15., Room Quantum 101 more

 

CEU Press attended the 52nd International Congress on Medieval Studies at the Western Michigan University, May 11-14, 2017.
In addition to the extensive backlist, two new titles were on display: The Lettered Knight and The Visual World of the Hungarian Angevin Legendary.

The latest release is Totalitarian Societies and Democratic Transtion (Essays in memory of Victor Zaslavsky).

The Stranger, the Tears, the Photograph, the Touch (Divine presence in Spain and Europe since 1500): a selection of pictures from this book is on display in the Hungarian House of Photography – Mai Manó House until May 24.
The book was presented by Vlad Naumescu, Associate Professor at CEU's Department of Sociology and Social Anthropology at a book launch on May 4.

The Last Superpower Summits is highly recommended by Choice. The book was presented on April 11 at the Institute for European, Russian, and Eurasian Studies of The George Washington University.

House of a Thousand Floors  is a 2016 INDIES Finalist in the Science Fiction category. 

2017 Spring/Summer Catalog is available for download.

Roma-Gypsy Presence in the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth, 15th-18th Centuries by Lech Mróz received honorable mention for the Kulczycki Book Prize in Polish Studies.

Top five CEU Press titles by number of copies sold in 2016:
With Their Backs to the Mountains
How They Lived
Post-Communist Mafia State
Arguing it Out
Hybrid Renaissance

Top five by sales revenue in 2016:
With Their Backs to the Mountains
How They Lived
Art Beyond Borders
Nationalizing Empires
Holocaust in Hungary





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Broken Masculinities

Solitude, Alienation, and Frustration in Turkish Literature after 1970

 

Çimen Günay-Erkol is assistant professor of Turkish Literature at Özyegin University, Istanbul

Broken Masculinities portrays the post-dictatorial novel of the 1970s in all its complexity, and introduces the reader to a 1968-era Turkey, a period which challenges Turkey’s now reinforced Islamic image by portraying the quest for sexual liberation and critical student uprisings. Günay-Erkol argues that the literature written after the 1971 coup in Turkey constitutes a coherent sub-genre and needs to be considered together. These novels share a common ground which is rich in images of men and women craving for power: general isolation, sexual-emotional frustration, and a traumatic sense of solitude and alienation.

This book is an original and significant contribution to two major fields of study: (1) gender and sexuality with respect to formation of subjectivity through literature, and (2) modern literature and history through the study of Turkish literature. The chief concern in this book is not only literature’s response to a particular period in Turkey, but also the role of literature in bearing witness to trauma and drastic political acts of violence—and coming to terms with them.

Read the Table of Contents and the Preface from here

264 pages, 2016
978-615-5225-25-3 cloth
$55.00 / €48.00 / £37.00

 

 

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