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Regular version of the site
Contacts

105066 Moscow, Staraya Basmannaya 21/4, building 3

Phone: +7 (495) 772 95 90 *22858

Administrations
School Head Galina O. Babkova
Deputy Head of the School Anastasia Vidnichuk
Academic Supervisor Alexander B. Kamenskii
Book
Russia, Europe and the World in the Long Eighteenth Century

Vidnichuk A.

Strasbourg: Presses universitaires de Strasbourg, 2023.

Article
Nutritional condition and nutrient intake predict moral condemnation of food wasting

Butovskaya M., Sorokowski P., Misiak M.

Food Quality and Preference. 2024. Vol. 114.

Book chapter
Visual Polemics: The Time of Troubles in Polish and Russian Historical Memory (1611-1949)

Boltunova E.

In bk.: Picturing Russian Empire. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2024. Ch. 6. P. 66-73.

Working paper
Popular Music as Cultural Heritage: Memory of the Leningrad Rock Club in St. Petersburg

Kolesnik A., Rusanov A.

Working Papers of Humanities. WP. Издательский дом НИУ ВШЭ, 2021. No. 205.

‘Russia's Revolution in Regional Perspective’ Edited by Liudmila Novikova

Slavica Publishers (Indiana University, Bloomington, USA) issued the first book of the collection of essays ‘Russian Home Front in War and Revolution, 1914-22’. 

The volume is titled ‘Russia's Revolution in Regional Perspective’ and dedicated to the understanding of the Russian Revolution through the detailed study of specific localities. Answering the important question of how locality affected the revolutionary experience, these essays provide regional snapshots from across Russia that highlight important themes of the revolution. Drawing on new empirical research from local archives, the authors contribute to the larger historiographic debates on the social and political meaning of the Russian revolution as well as the nature of the Russian state. 

Russia’s Revolution in Regional Perspective highlights several important themes of the period that are reflected in this volume: a multitudinal state, the fluidity of party politics, the importance of violence as a historical agent, individual experiences, and the importance of economics and social forces. The bookreconceptualizes developments in Russia between 1914 and 1922 as a kaleidoscopic process whose dynamic was not solely determined in the capitals.

Liudmila Novikova, Associate Professor at the School of History and Deputy Director of the International Centre for the History and Sociology of World War II and Its Consequences, is an editor of the book.

For further information please visit the webpage.