Historical, socio-cultural, and political studies stretching from Eastern Europe to East Asia with the emphasis on cross-cultural encounter, empires and colonialism, gender and nationalities issues, various forms of Christianity, Islam, Buddhism, and other religions from the Middle Ages to the end of the Soviet Union.
Until Volume 14, the series was published by Brill,
The series published an average of one volume per year over the last 5 years.
Christ Came Forth From India, Timothy Paul Grove offers a survey and contextualiztion of early modern Georgian writings on astrology, astronomy, and cosmology.
These texts include the widely distributed translations of the Almanacco Perpetuo of Ottavio Beltrano (1653), a text brought to the Caucasus by Roman Catholic missionaries, several texts attributed to King Vakht’ang VI of Kartli (1675–1737), and two 19th century manuscripts which incorporate much older material. The numerous Georgian texts are described and examined in terms of their chronology and interrelated content, their literary relationship to texts from outside the Caucasus, and their context within the astrological literature of Europe, the Near East, and the Far East.
This book explores the nexus of media and memory practices in contemporary Slovenia. In the age of mediatised societies, the country’s post-socialist, post-Yugoslav present has become saturated with historical revisionism and various nostalgic framings of the past.
Pušnik and Luthar have collected a wide range of case studies analysing the representation and reinterpretation of past events in newspapers, theatre, music, museums, digital media, and documentaries. The volume thus presents insights into the intricacies of the mediatisation of memory in contemporary Slovenian society.
The authors engage with dynamic uses of media today and provide new analyses of media culture as archive, site of historical reinterpretation, and repository of memory.
Established in 2010 to meet a growing international interest in Balkan studies, the
Balkan Studies Library series publishes high-quality disciplinary and interdisciplinary research on all aspects of the Balkans with a focus on history, politics and culture. The region is defined here as comprising Greece, Albania, Bulgaria, Romania, Turkey and the countries of former Yugoslavia, including their imperial Ottoman and Habsburg heritage.
The series publishes monographs, collective volumes, and editions of source materials. Disciplines covered include history, anthropology, archaeology, political science, sociology, legal studies, economy, religion, literary studies, cultural studies, gender studies, film, theatre and media studies, art history, language and linguistics. The editors especially welcome comparative studies, be they comparisons between individual Balkan countries, or of (parts of) the region with other countries and regions. All submissions are subject to anonymous peer review by leading specialists.
Until Volume 27, the series was published by Brill,
The series does not publish conference proceedings.
Inventing the Social in Romania, 1848–1914, Călin Cotoi brings to life several ‘obscure’ anarchists, physicians, public hygienists and reformers roaming the borderlands of Europe and Russia.
The book follows individuals, texts, projects, sometimes even bacteria, traveling, meeting, colliding, writing and talking to each other in surprising places, and on changing topics. All of them navigated the land, sometimes finding unexpected loopholes and shortcuts in it, and emerged in different and unexpected parts of the social, political or geographical space.
Using materials ranging from anarchists’ letters, to social-theoretical debates and medical treatises, Călin Cotoi points to the larger theoretical and historical issues involved in the local creation of the social, its historicity, and its representability.
Das Lexikon bietet 80 Biographien der bedeutendsten katholischen Bischöfe Polens im 16. Jahrhundert. Berücksichtigt wurden folgende elf Diözesen: Gnesen, Lemberg, Krakau, Posen, Włocławek, Płock, Kulm, Ermland, Chełm, Przemyśl und Kamieniec. Jeder der Beiträge bietet dem Leser nicht nur biographische Daten, sondern auch eine Fülle von Fachinformationen bezüglich des »Goldenen Zeitalters« in Polen, eine reichhaltige Statistik der Zeitperiode 1500–1600 in Form von übersichtlichen Tabellen, zwei Karten Polens bzw. der
Rzeczpospolita mit Aufteilung der Diözesen (um 1000 und 1569) sowie eine sehr detaillierte Literaturliste zu jedem Biogramm – insgesamt ein umfangreiches Nachschlagewerk zur Geschichte und Kultur Polens im 16. Jahrhundert und eine Pionierarbeit auf diesem Gebiet in deutscher Sprache.
Russian Politics (RUPO) is an international, peer-reviewed journal examining the scholarship of intersections between on the one hand, Russian studies, and on the other hand Politics, Law, Economics and Russian history. This journal will feature a diverse range of perspectives through its editorial board in order to encourage a transnational and global study of Russian Politics. This approach involves the study of Russian politics as a broad system of human experience, social changes, statecraft and global political tendencies, which enhances the authentic value of the journal among those already existing. The professional composition of the editorial board which is represented by editors insistently assigned for their expertise in this field of science and politics will guarantee qualitatively good contributions to each volume of
The journal’s focus on a broad definition of Russian politics copes with the demand of global scholarship which finds itself confronted with different social, cultural and legal meanings of politics and statecraft in and of the Russian Federation. This approach allows for contributions concerned with Russian politics in different times and places, inside and outside the national borders of the Russian Federation, which clearly relates to the political situation the country is situated in after the decline of the Soviet Union.
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Experiment, an annual journal devoted to Russian culture, focuses on the movements of the early twentieth century. These include both traditional and non-traditional avenues of academic enquiry, such as studio painting and graffiti, sculpture and ballroom dancing, architecture and commercial advertising. It is hoped that broader examination of such disciplines within critical discourse will provide a stronger and more precise definition of Russia's cultural accomplishment. Supervised by an editorial board of international stature,
Experiment emphasizes an interdisciplinary approach, drawing upon archival sources while promoting and documenting the history of the Russian arts. The journal recognizes the achievements both of Imperial and Soviet Russia and of the diaspora.
Prepared by a guest editor or editors, each volume of
Experiment consists of essays treating a particular theme or idea.
Experiment is published under the auspices of the
Institute of Modern Russian Culture at the University of Southern California.
Theme issues to date:
Vol. 23 - In Memoriam: Dmitry Vladimirovich Sarabyanov
Vol. 22 - A Stitch in Time: A Century of Russian Needlework and Fashion
Vol. 21 - СОХРАНИВШИЕСЯ ЧУДОМ: Письма из архива Ирины Миллер (1940-1947)
Vol. 20 - Kinetic Los Angeles: Russian Émigrés in the City of Self-Transformation
Vol. 19 - Demonocracy: The Satirical Journals of the 1905 Russian Revolution
Vol. 18 - Russian Sculpture
Vol. 17 - Sergei Diaghilev and the Ballets Russes
Vol. 16 - Leningrad Avant-garde
Vol. 15 - Siberian Modernism
Vol. 14 - The Wanderers
Vol. 13 - Vera Sudeikina
Vol. 12 - Cabaret
Vol. 11 - Pavel Filonov
Vol. 10 - Performing Arts and the Avant-garde
Vols. 8-9 - Vasilii Kandinsky
Vol. 7 - Art Nouveau
Vol. 6 - Organica
Vol. 5 - Khardzhiev Archive
Vol. 4 -The Apocalypse
Vol. 3 - The Russian Academy of Artistic Sciences
Vol. 2 - Artistic Movement in Russia in the 1910s and 1920s
Vol. 1 - Russian Avant-garde