Master of Arts in Nationalism Studies (2 years)

The program is specifically designed for applicants with a three-year BA. While offering an open and critical perspective on nationhood, it aims to engage students in areas like nationalism and the media or nationalism and minority protection.

Sample Courses for the Master’s Programs
Mandatory Courses
Debates About Self-determination and External Minority Protection in the Twentieth Century; Nationalism,National Identity, National Feeling: The Sociological and Socio-psychological Approach; Nationalism and Political Theory
Elective Courses
Constitutional Design and Conflict; Law and Ethnicity; Anthropological Approaches to Ethnicity, Racism and Nationalism; Interpretations of Modern Anti-semitism; The Ottoman Empire and the Post-colonial Debate; Sociological Approaches to Race and Ethnicity: The Roma in Central Europe; Interpreting Contemporary Nationalism in Southeastern Europe; Can Western Models of Minority Rights Be Applied in Eastern Europe?

Entry Requirements for the Master’s Programs
Candidates fmust have completed at least a three-year BA degree. Applicants to the Master’s program must meet the General CEU Admissions Requirements, and submit a 500-word outline of their proposed research topic and one writing sample, e.g., a term paper of minimum ten pages. If possible, candidates should submit a writing sample that is in some way related to the topic of nationalism.

Courses

Title Instructor Credit
The global challenge of migration in Europe Antal Örkény 2.0
Anthropological Approaches to Ethnicity, Racism and Nationalism – with special reference to Roms and Romany peoples Michael Stewart 2.0
Art in the Service of the Nation: 1750-2000 Robyn Radway 2.0
Comparative European Politics Daniel Bochsler 4.0
Documentary Filmmaking for the Social Sciences and Humanities Jeremy Braverman 2.0
Ethnic Quotas and Affirmative Action in Higher Education Mária M. Kovács 4.0
Federal Systems: The US, the EU and India in Comparison Anton Pelinka 4.0
Genocide and Memory in Comparative Perspectives Gábor Kádár 2.0
Genocide and Memory in Comparative Perspectives Gábor Kádár 2.0
Institutional and legal approaches to religious diversity András László Pap 4.0
Institutional and legal approaches to religious diversity András László Pap 2.0
Introduction to the Study of Nationalism Szabolcs Pogonyi 4.0
Jewish politics and Jewish political culture (1897-1950) Laura Almagor 2.0
Jews And Roma In Comparative Perspective Michael Laurence Miller
Iulius Rostas
2.0
Jews and the City Michael Laurence Miller 4.0
JustData - University Wide Course Miklós Koren
Arieda Muço
Chrys Margaritidis
Jozsef Martin, Transparency International Hungary)
Roberta Sinatra
Karoly Boroczky
2.0
Legal and Institutional Approaches to Minority Protection András László Pap 4.0
National Projects and Public Sphere in East Central Europe, 1772-1989 Ostap Sereda
Maciej Janowski
4.0
Nationalism and National Feeling: the Sociological and Social-psychological Approach Andras Kovacs 4.0
Nationalism and Political Theory Anton Pelinka 4.0
Nationalist mobilization: concepts, causes, patterns and cases Beáta Huszka 2.0
Practical Thesis Planning Seminar Szabolcs Pogonyi 2.0
Roma identity in the XXIst century: from oppression to mobilization Iulius Rostas 2.0
Sociological Approachesto Race and Ethnicity: The Roma in Postcommunist Central Europe Julia Szalai 2.0
The Law and Politics of Combating Violence Against Women Andrea Krizsan
Mathias Möschel
2.0
The Sociology of Prejudice Understanding the Methods of Social Research Luca Váradi 4.0
Transnationalism and Citizenship Szabolcs Pogonyi 4.0
Transnationalism and Citizenship Szabolcs Pogonyi 2.0
Understanding neo-nationalism: theories, concepts and methodologies Szabolcs Pogonyi 2.0