A Turkish editor is to appear in court after publishing a book that prosecutors say insults the nation.
Abdullah Yildiz of Literatur publishers faces several years in jail for printing bestseller "The Witches of Smyrna" by Greek author Mara Meimaridi.
The novel is set during the last years of the Ottoman rule in Izmir (Smyrna in Greek), and in some passages describes the city's Turkish quarters as dirty.
Some 60 Turkish reporters and writers have gone on trial on similar charges.
One of the most high-profile trials is that of novelist Orhan Pamuk, who has been charged over his remarks about the alleged mass killing of Kurds and Ottoman Armenians - deaths Turkey insists cannot be classed as genocide.
The European Union has described the case as a litmus test of Turkey's eligibility to join, warning that it is Ankara - rather than Mr Pamuk - that is going on trial.
Mr Yildiz had been accused for "denigrating the Turkish national identity," Literatur's spokeswoman Eylem Ozcimen told the AFP news agency.
Mr Pamuk's trial has drawn worldwide attention
"We were very surprised by the lawsuit because the book has been on sale for more than a year," Ms Ozcimen said.
"We informed the author and she told us she had no intention of insulting the Turks and did not have a hostile attitude," she added.
The first hearing is expected to start in April, reports say.
Ms Meimaridi's book sold nearly 50,000 copies in Turkey and about 100,000 in Greece and is being made into a film.