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episodes which strained relations with the French. Economic survival absorbed much of the Russians' energies, but they were free to use what remained to work out their new identity as Russia Abroad. Politically, at least, they used those energies to replicate the deep divi- sions and uncompromising

In: Canadian-American Slavic Studies

of this growing literature has been focused on “authoritarian diffusion”, that is, on the processes by which authoritarian regimes acquire survival skills from other authoritarian regimes, especially from their neighbours. 16 This stream of research demonstrates quite convincingly that electoral

In: Russian Politics
Author:

apolitical, conformist and apathetical from the coup d’état in 1980 onwards, as the rapid neoliberalisation of Turkish society unfolded (for a critique see Lüküslü, 2013 ). However, as some commentators observed, the Gezi episode proved this assumption wrong by showing how the political reflexes of the

In: Southeastern Europe
Author:

German Sonderweg. To conclude this section, I want to briefly analyze The Twilight Zone’s 1963 episode “He’s Alive”, which followed Dick’s lead to some degrees. In the episode mentioned above, the series showed an American desiring power and becoming Hitler. Its context was defined by the demagogue

In: Adolf Hitler in American Culture
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” from genetic manipulation. The boy at first meets with kids dressed in Nazi gear (“It’s just a fashion, that’s all”), who at that time in Britain would have been punks rather than Neo-Nazis; yet in this episode, mirror- ing a bourgeois anxiety that had been intended by the punks’ provocation, these

In: Adolf Hitler in American Culture
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scene, he hides in a piano on the airfield and attempts to bomb the protagonist. The genre’s topos of killing Hitler is parodied in an episode that has the grandfather recollect his attempt during the 1936 Olympics to kill him by posing as a javelin thrower. He misses and actually hits another

In: Adolf Hitler in American Culture
Author:

RIMMA V O L Y N S K A (Waterloo, ON, Canada) SURVIVAL O F THE SUBLIME IN A UNIVERSE O F MALICE: TESTIMONIES BY EVGENIIA GINZBURG AND OTHER GULAG WRITERS* Survivor o f concentration camps himself, and originator o f the psycho- therapeutic school o f logotherapy, Victor Frankl (1905-1997) was

In: Canadian-American Slavic Studies
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economy. Everyday existence within the framework of the structures of material life characteristic of most commune peasant families, was dependent upon various forms of economic activity. Where access to any of these forms were removed, the probability of survival was lessened, and this was viewed by the

In: The Soviet and Post-Soviet Review
Author:

transformed to one degree or other by an overlay of Celtic motifs and influences.1 Thus con- siderable attention has centered on such points of divergence from the classi- cal story as the prologue, the ympe-tre, the substitution of the land of fairy for Hades, Orfeo's entrance into that kingdom through a

In: Southeastern Europe

- longation by the actually experienced fear. For example dreams haunted the patient with the feeling of persecution, compulsive worry of her daughter being raped, fear of drinking water, sense of guilt as a result of survival. All these pathological elements could be traced back to the concrete experi- ences

In: East Central Europe