Author: Zdeněk Jirásek
E-mail: zdenek.jirasek@fpf.slu.cz
Institution: FPF Slezské Univerzity v Opavě
Year of publication: 2019
Source: Show
Pages: 21-31
DOI Address: https://doi.org/10.15804/hso190402
PDF: hso/23/hso2302.pdf

This article presents insight into the development/changes in the way in which Czechs treated the Czechoslovak stateh in 1918-1992. I have taken into consideration the roots of the modification to the Czech state resulting from historical developments and supplemented in the 19th century. I also ascertain that - except for the Second Republic - Czechs adopted a positive outlook on the emergence of an independent state - Czechoslovakia. This emergence posed a considerable problem predominantly to communist ideologists. However, even they could not eliminate this social vision in their targeted and simplified interpretations of history. While Czechoslovakia as a state disappeared as early as in 1992, the rudimentary concepts of the Czechoslovak statehood have survived and have been reflected in the way the new Czech state is treated.

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