By Greta Lynn Uehling (auth.)
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Additional info for Beyond memory: The crimean tatars’ deportation and return
Then responses to the closed-ended questions were analyzed by means of a series of pivot tables. ” For example, I was able to look at the number of people who said they “felt at home” and see how many of them reported experiencing regrets; I was able to look at the number of people who reported experiencing discrimination and see how many of them intended to migrate. With the software, I was also able to isolate intervening variables such as age, employment, and gender, to obtain a general idea of their significance.
Russians’ view of themselves as “civilized,” and belonging more to Europe than “the East,” has been maintained in relation to these “Others” who threatened to encroach from the borderlands. The dichotomy is mutually constitutive, if built on an unstable interpretation of the past. L. Uehling, Beyond memory © Greta Lynn Uehling 2004 26 Beyond Memory concept of “civilization” itself, is negatively constructed by describing its antithesis (Wolff 1994: 12–13). The irony is that while the Tatars were “barbarians” to Slavs, the Slavs were barbarian to the Europeans.
In Tajikistan, they were located in or near the cities of Khojent and Chkalovsk, where most of the Crimean Tatars left in Tajikistan are concentrated. From a logistical and security point of view, the interviews I conducted in Tajikistan were by far the most challenging. I continued in spite of the kidnappings and shootings going on as the civil war wound down because I had been told that those in Tajikistan had established a close-knit community, were prospering as a result of “Mafia” channels, and were the only Crimean Tatars who did not intend to return to the historic homeland.
Beyond memory: The crimean tatars’ deportation and return by Greta Lynn Uehling (auth.)