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.] 189-215. Budapest: Lucidus Kiadó. Fried István. 2000. A „freudizmus” - ahogy Márai elgondolta. [“Freudism” as Márai conceptualized it.] Forrás vol. 32 no. 4: 26-37. http://www.forrasfolyoirat.hu/0004/fried.html (14 May 2015) Greenblatt, Stephen. 2000. The Mousetrap. In Practicing New Historicism, eds. Catherine Gallagher and Stephen Greenblatt, 136-163. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. Jaskulski, Józef. Friday Reeducated: Orientalizing the East-Central European Other in Rose Tremain’s The Road Home. http://www.inter-disciplinary.net/wp-content/uploads/2009

Abteilung I Florin Curta East Central Europe: the gate to Byzantium Abstract: Medieval East Central Europe is currently defined as the territory be- tween the Holy Roman-German Empire and Byzantium. Little attention has been paid to how the region mediated between Byzantium and the rest of Eu- rope. From relics to texts, and from coins and pottery to helmets, the countries in East Central Europe – Hungary, Poland, and Bohemia – have not let all things Byzantine move farther afield.What and when Byzantine things were allowed to pass has been a matter of political

://www.socialeurope.eu/2017/07/european-welfare-states-perform/. Andor, László (2017): Cohesion and conditionality in the EU, Progressive Economy, http://www.progressiveeconomy.eu/sites/default/files/LA-cohesion-final.pdf. Ágh, Attila (2016a): The Decline of Democracy in East-Central Europe: Hungary as the Worst-Case Scenario, Problems of Post-Communism 63 (5-6): 277-287, http://www.tandfonline.com/doi/pdf/10.1080/10758216.2015.1113383?needAccess=true. Ágh, Attila (2016b): Rocky Road of Europeanization in the New Member States: From democracy capture to the second try of democratization

Summary

The article analyzes the position and the positioning strategy of East Central Europe in the so-called “first globalization (1850-1914)”. The focus is on foreign trade and the transfer of the two most important production factors, i.e. capital and labor. East Central Europe included in this period the territories of the Habsburg Monarchy, the Kingdom of Poland as a part of the Russian Empire, and the eastern provinces of the Kingdom of Prussia which were from 1871 onwards part of the German Reich. The article combines the theories and methods of economic history and transnational history. It sees itself as a contribution to a trans-regional history of East Central Europe by analyzing first the main “flows” and then the influence of “controls”.

The article analyzes to what extent and in what way East Central Europe was involved in the globalization processes of the late 19th century. It discusses whether East Central Europe was only the object of global developments or even shaped them. In this context it asks about the role of the empires (Habsburg monarchy, German Reich, Russia) for the position of East Central European economies in the world economy. It shows that the economic elites in the centers but also on the edges of the empires developed different strategies for how to respond to the challenges of globalization.

A Compendium

changes in five East-Central European states: Eurosceptic and populist parties on the move in the 2010s. Baltic Journal of Political Science 4 (4): 23-48. Ágh, Attila (2016a) “The increasing core-periphery divide and the new member states: Diverging from the European Union’s mainstream developments,”117-129, in Magone et al., eds.: Core-periphery Relations in the European Union, London and New York: Routledge, 332. Ágh, Attila (2016b): The ‘securitization’ of the EaP policy in the EU: The External Europeanization in the Wider Europe. Journal of Comparative Politics 9 (1

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Misperceptions and Unanticipated Outcomes, London-New York: Routledge. Horvat, Branko (1985): Jugoslovensko drużstvo u krizi, Zagreb: Globus. Huntington, Samuel P. (1991): The Third Wave: Democratization in the Twentieth Century, Norman-London: University of Oklahoma Press. Huntington, Samuel P. (1996): The Clash of Civilizations and the Remaking of World Order, New York: Simon and Schuster. Jahn, Egbert and Wildenmann, Rudolf, eds. (1995): Stability in East Central Europe?, Baden-Baden: Nomos. Jowitt, Kenneth (1971): Revolutionary Breakthroughs and National

Kremla [Kremlins carrot and stick], „Dziennik”, 04.10.2006. Marciniak W, Kreml widzi Unię, nie Polskę [Kremlin notices UE, not Poland], „Dziennik” 05.10.2006. Matjunin S., La Russie et lEurope du Centre-Est: question territoriale, stratégique et géopolitique [Russia and East-Central Europe - question of territorial, strategic and geopolitics], [in:] East Central Europe's Position within Europe. Between East and West / LEurope du Centre-Est dans l'espace européen. Entre lEst et l'Ouest, J. Kłoczowski (ed.), Lublin 2004, s. 94-99. Haptob HA., TeonodumuKa, MocKBa