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HABSBURG welcomes... ==> Roswitha BRECKNER (Technische Universitaet, Berlin) <email@example.com> I was born in Romania; my grandparents conveyed to me a strong sense of Habsburg history. But now as a sociologist working on the biographical meaning of migration from Eastern to Western Europe, especially from Romania to Western Germany before 1989, I often find myself confronted with questions concerning Habsburg history and have adopted an interdisciplinary approach in regard to the fields of everyday life, oral, and social history. ==> Jens NEUMANN (Hebrew University) <firstname.lastname@example.org> In September 1999 I got my M.A. (Magister Artium) from Humboldt-University of Berlin. The subject of my thesis was a comparison of the nobilities of Germany and Britain in the 19th century, based on the available research, with a bias toward the rather poorly researched German nobility. I had studied in Berlin since 1996, after 2.5 years at Mainz and one year at Tours (France) universities. Until September 2000 I will be in Jerusalem for a year to prepare for a doctoral dissertation concerning Jewish collective identity in the 19th century. ==> Dave RAUSCH (West Texas A&M University) <email@example.com> I am a political science professor at West Texas A&M University. I became interested in the history of the Habsburg Empire during a summer spent in Vienna while I was an undergraduate. As an undergraduate, I took a number of courses in comparative politics and East European history to prepare to study the emerging legislatures in the region. ==> Masayuki SHIMADA (Keio University) <firstname.lastname@example.org> Born in 1977. I am studying international History as a graduate student in Japan. I composed a small thesis on the effects of the nationalities on the dissolution of the Habsburg empire as a graduation thesis for Aoyama Gakuin University, Tokyo. There are few scholars who really understand the history of Austria-Hungary in Japan, so I hope I can acquire useful, meaningful information through HABSBURG. I am really looking forward to learning about the Austro-Hungarian history studies of prominent, first class researchers.