Počiatky, vývoj a postavenie extrémnej metalovej hudby v Gruzínsku

Název: Počiatky, vývoj a postavenie extrémnej metalovej hudby v Gruzínsku
Variantní název:
  • Origins, evolution, and the current position of extreme metal music in Georgia
Zdrojový dokument: Sacra. 2018, roč. 16, č. 2, s. 26-46
  • ISSN
    1214-5351 (print)
    2336-4483 (online)
Type: Článek
Licence: Neurčená licence

Upozornění: Tyto citace jsou generovány automaticky. Nemusí být zcela správně podle citačních pravidel.

Even though Georgia, as a post-Soviet republic, has had a long, bloody, and turbulent history, in the past years it has transformed itself into a modern, progressive country comparable to most of the middle European states. The one difference we might notice is visible in its extreme metal scene. While there are hundreds of metal bands in countries with a similar population structure to Georgia, the number of bands in the Georgian scene is far smaller, and the scene remains mostly underground with a very insignificant number of fans. This study discusses how the political situation of the country, the strong position of the Orthodox Church, as well as the historically affected local culture influences the situation of extreme metal in Georgia.
[1] Camp, Z. (16.4.2018). Rotting Christ Members Arrested on Terrorism Charges in Europe. Nájdené [31.7.2018] na https://www.revolvermag.com/culture/rotting-christ-membersarrested-terrorism-charges-europe.

[2] Corso, M. (31.8.2012). Georgia: Orthodox Church Looks Askance at Proliferation of Yoga Studios. Nájdené [1.8.2018] na https://eurasianet.org/s/georgia-orthodox-church-looksaskance-at-proliferation-of-yoga-studios.

[3] Diabolus Sanctus – Facebook. (n.d.). Nájdené [1.8.2018] na https://www.facebook.com/diabolussanctusband/.

[4] Encyclopaedia Metallum. (n.d.). Nájdené [31.7.2018] na https://www.metal-archives.com.

[5] Georgia's mighty Orthodox Church. (2.7.2013). Nájdené [31.7.2018] na https://www.bbc.com/news/world-europe-23103853.

[6] Government of Georgia, official site. (2014). Nájdené [31.7.2018] na http://gov.ge/index.php?lang_id=ENG&sec_id=193.

[7] Irtenkauf, D. (2.2.2014). Black Metal in Georgia. Nájdené [30.7.2018] na https://norient.com/stories/black-metal-in-georgia/.

[8] Lomsadze, G. (22.4.2013). Did the Devil Go Down to Georgia in a Smart ID Card? Nájdené [1.8.2018] na https://eurasianet.org/s/did-the-devil-go-down-to-georgia-in-a-smart-idcard.

[9] Mumburum. (n.d.). Nájdené [31.7.2018] na http://mumburum.com/lyrics/569151.html.

[10] TIAMAT Concert In Former Soviet Republic of Georgia Shot Down By Orthodox Christian Activists. (5.6.2016). Nájdené [1.8.2018] na http://www.blabbermouth.net/news/tiamatconcert-in-former-soviet-republic-of-georgia-shut-down-by-orthodox-christian-activists/.

[11] Charles, R. (2014). Religiosity in Armenia, Georgia and Azerbaijan. Caucasus Analytical Digest, 20, 2–5.

[12] Jaenson, E. (2012). Georgia through the Eyes of the Georgian Heavy Metal Musicians – "A Country of Cultural Crossroads". Bakalárska práca. Lunds Universiet, Lunds.

[13] Kahn-Harris, K. (2007). Extreme Metal: Music and Culture on the Edge. New York: Berg.

[14] Khintibidze, E. (1998). The Designations of the Georgians and Their Etymology. Tbilisi: Tbilisi State University Press.

[15] King, Ch. (2008). The Ghosts of Freedom: A History of the Caucasus. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

[16] Mikaberidze, A. (2015). Historical Dictionary of Georgia (2nd ed.). London: Rowman & Littlefield.

[17] Nodia, G. & Scholtbach, A. P. (2006). The Political Landscape of Georgia: Political Parties: Achievements, Challenges and Prospects. Delft: Eburon Academics Publishers.

[18] Nodia, G. (1994). Nationalism and Democray. In L. Diamond & M. F. Plattner (Eds.), Nationalism, Ethnic conflict, and Democracy (A Journal of Democracy Book) (pp. 104–115). Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press.

[19] Nodia, G. (2009). Components of the Goergian National Idea: An Outline. In G. Nodia (Ed.), Identity Studies (pp. 84–101). Tbilisi: Ilia Chavchavadze State University.

[20] Pkhaladze, T. (2012). ROC and Independent Georgia. In T. Pkhaladze (Ed.), Religion as the Instrument of Russian Foreign Policy towards Neighboring Countries, Georgia, Latvia, Ukraine (pp. 37–53). Tbilisi: International Centre for Geopolitical Studies.

[21] Rapp, S. H. (2003). Studies in Medieval Georgian Historiography: Early Texts and Eurasian Context. In Corpus Scriptorum Christianorum Orientalium, 601. Subsidia, 113 (pp. 419–423). Louvain: Peeters Publishing.

[22] Sharashenidze, T. (2012). Church Policy of the Russian Empire and USSR In Georgia. In T. Pkhaladze (Ed.), Religion as the Instrument of Russian Foreign Policy towards Neighboring Countries, Georgia, Latvia, Ukraine (pp. 26–36). Tbilisi: International Centre for Geopolitical Studies.

[23] Smolík, J. (2015). Subkultury mládeže: Od deviace k fragmentaci. Sociální pedagogika, 3(1), 35–55.

[24] Suny, R. G. (1994). The Making of the Georgian Nation (2nd ed.). Indianapolis: Indiana University Press.

[25] Toumanoff, C. (1963). Iberia between Chosroid and Bagratid Rule. In Studies in Christian Caucasian History (pp. 374–377). Paris: Klincksieck.