This is a beta version of NNDB
Search: for



Shahram Akbarzadeh. Uzbekistan and the United States: Authoritarianism, Islamism and Washington's Security Agenda. Zed Books. 2005. 166pp.

Annette Bohr. Uzbekistan: Politics and Foreign Policy. Royal Institute of Internal Affairs. 1998. 70pp.

James Critchlow. Nationalism in Uzbekistan: A Soviet Republic's Road to Sovereignty. Westview Press. 1991. 256pp.

Mary Masayo Doi. Gesture, Gender, Nation: Dance and Social Change in Uzbekistan. Greenwood Publishing Group. 2002. 151pp.

Johannes Kalter; Margareta Pavaloi (editors). Uzbekistan: Heirs to the Silk Road. Thames and Hudson. 1997. 360pp.

Marianne Kamp. The New Woman in Uzbekistan: Islam, Modernity, and Unveiling Under Communism. University of Washington Press. 2006. 332pp.

Islam Karimov. Uzbekistan on the Threshold of the Twenty-first Century: Challenges to Stability and Progress. Macmillan. 1998. 196pp.

Jacob M. Landau; Barbara Kellner-Heinkele. Politics of Language in the Ex-Soviet Muslim States: Azerbayjan, Uzbekistan, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Turkmenistan, and Tajikistan. University of Michigan Press. 2001. 260pp.

David MacFadyen. Russian Culture in Uzbekistan: One Language in the Middle of Nowhere. Routledge. 2006. 162pp.

Neil Melvin. Uzbekistan: Transition to Authoritarianism on the Silk Road. Routledge. 2000. 129pp.

Acacia Shields. Creating Enemies of the State: Religious Persecution in Uzbekistan. Human Rights Watch. 2004. 319pp.

Resul Yalcin. The Rebirth of Uzbekistan: Politics, Economy and Society in the Post-Soviet Era. Garnet & Ithaca Press. 2002. 349pp.

Do you know something we don't?
Submit a correction or make a comment about this profile

Copyright ©2017 Soylent Communications


Harley Davidson Connections slim

Requires Flash 7+ and Javascript.


NNDB has added thousands of bibliographies for people, organizations, schools, and general topics, listing more than 50,000 books and 120,000 other kinds of references. They may be accessed by the "Bibliography" tab at the top of most pages, or via the "Related Topics" box in the sidebar. Please feel free to suggest books that might be critical omissions.