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dc.creatorIgnjatović, Aleksandar
dc.date.accessioned2020-06-09T09:37:25Z
dc.date.available2020-06-09T09:37:25Z
dc.date.issued2013
dc.identifier.issn1532-5563
dc.identifier.urihttp://raf.arh.bg.ac.rs/handle/123456789/819
dc.description.abstractAfter the the Second World War, the new socialist Yugoslavia was governed by the Communist Party which split with the Cominform in 1948, causing the country to embark on a long-lasting process of forging its own version of socialism. Architectural culture had a conspicuously important role in the process of cultural legitimization of the new Yugoslav socialist ideology, tailored to fit both the internal "self-government" and the non-alignment international policy of the state. One of the most vivid examples of this newly emerged architectural culture is the Fairground Complex built in Belgrade (1953–1957). While the technical aspects of the project epitomized quite literally the socialist regimes' obsession with conquering and taming nature, which represented the echo of authentic Marxism, the huge construction of the Fairground commenced to stage a self-indulged and calculatedly constructed image of superiority of socialist Yugoslavia and its what the communist elites saw as the tremendously advanced modernization of the country and society.en
dc.language.isoensr
dc.publisherNew York, N.Y. : Centropasr
dc.relationinfo:eu-repo/grantAgreement/MESTD/Basic Research (BR or ON)/177013/RS/sr
dc.rightsrestrictedAccesssr
dc.sourceCentropasr
dc.subjectModern architecturesr
dc.subjectSocialismsr
dc.subjectYugoslaviasr
dc.subjectMarxismsr
dc.subjectNational identitysr
dc.subjectIdeologysr
dc.subjectCommunismsr
dc.titleOut of the Sands, to Span the Future: The Architectural Image of Yugoslav Socialism in Belgradeen
dc.typearticlesr
dc.rights.licenseARRsr
dcterms.abstractИгњатовић, Aлександар;
dc.citation.volume13
dc.citation.issue1
dc.citation.spage49
dc.citation.epage63
dc.type.versionpublishedVersionsr


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