Journal of Cold War Studies (printemps 2011, 13/2)

Journal of Cold War Studies, printemps 2011, vol. 13, no. 2.



Jesse Ferris, “Guns for Cotton? Aid, Trade, and the Soviet Quest for Base Rights in Egypt, 1964-1966”, p. 4-38.

Kristina Spohr Readman, “Conflict and Cooperation in Intra-Alliance Nuclear Politics: Western Europe, the United States, and the Genesis of NATO’s Dual-Track Decision, 1977-1979”, p. 39-89.

Nikolaj Petersen, “SAC at Thule: Greenland in U.S. Polar Strategy”, p. 90-115.

Thorsten Borring Olesen, “Tango for Thule: The Dilemmas and Limits of the ‘Neither Confirm nor Deny’ Doctrine in Danish-American Relations, 1957-1968”, p. 116-147.

Kristine Midtgaard, “National Security and the Choice of International Humanitarian Aid: Denmark and the Korean War, 1950-1953”, p. 148-174.

Richard Pipes, “Polish Sovietology in the Lead-up to the Cold War”, p. 175-193.

Emilia Robin

Histoire de la guerre froide, humanités numériques, linux, médiation scientifique

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Séance 8 : intellectuels en guerre froide

La huitième séance du séminaire «Autour du système de guerre froide» aura lieu le lundi 30 mai 2011, de 13h00 à 15h00. Svetka Moussakova (MCF HDR à l’Université Paris 3 Sorbonne-Nouvelle présentera le cas des intellectuels bulgares.

Lieu : Maison de la Recherche, 28 rue Serpente, 75006 Paris (métros Saint-Michel ou Odéon). Salle S02 : couloir immédiatement à gauche dans le hall du rez-de-chaussée.

Renseignements : Émilia Robin Hivert (

Emilia Robin

Histoire de la guerre froide, humanités numériques, linux, médiation scientifique

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La France face à la Chine populaire (1949-1964)

«La France face à la Chine populaire (1949-1964) : dimensions économique et financière»

20 juin 2011


M. ROBIN Thierry (Centre d’Histoire de Sciences Po) soutiendra sa thèse de doctorat (IEP de Paris) sur le sujet suivant :

«La France face à la Chine populaire (1949-1964) : dimensions économique et financière»

Jury : Hubert Bonin, Gilles Guiheux, Françoise Mengin (directeur de recherche), Elisabeth du Réau, Maurice Vaïsse (directeur de recherche).

La soutenance publique aura lieu le 20 juin 2011 à 14h30. Lieu : salle de réunion, 3e étage, 199 boulevard Saint-Germain, 75007 Paris.

Emilia Robin

Histoire de la guerre froide, humanités numériques, linux, médiation scientifique

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Cultural Construction in the USSR

Cultural Construction in the USSR and States of the Former Soviet Bloc

17-18 March 2012, Nottingham

Deadline: 23 October 2011

On March 17-18, 2012, the School of History at the University of Nottingham is hosting a postgraduate colloquium, initiated and organised by its own doctoral students, on the theme of cultural construction in the Soviet Union and states of the former Soviet bloc. The aim will be to explore the origins and nature of cultural discourses and practices in government, academia, the intellectual sphere and everyday life with a view to assessing their influence on the political and social development of these countries.

The organising committee invites PhD researchers in history, modern languages, cultural studies, sociology and related disciplines from UK universities to submit proposals for papers. The organisers and sponsors of this colloquium hope that the exchange of ideas among scholars will facilitate the emergence of new avenues in scholarly discussion about state actions and human experiences under communist regimes in the twentieth century.

Proposed topics for the colloquium include, but are not limited to:

  • cultural revolts and resistance;
  • the dissident movement in socialist states and its discourses;
  • popular alternatives to socialism: methodological, analytical and discursiveaspects of the problem;
  • formal and informal collectives of culture figures;
  • art as oppositional practice;
  • the role of space, place and material culture in building socialism;
  • cross-cultural comparison of socialist cultural construction;
  • the dynamics of cultural change under socialism;
  • styles and dynamics of the socialist performance;
  • gender and subjectivity under socialism;
  • gender and art under socialism;
  • institution building under socialism;
  • censorship within the socialist states, and its power dimensions;
  • censorship and subjectivity;
  • ideological dimensions of art and socialist realism;
  • the disciplinary function of a socialist state: methods of control and punishment;
  • surveillance and the repressive system of a socialist state: structure and mechanisms;
  • bribery and privileges under socialism;
  • dilemmas of the intelligentsia: conformism vs. resistance;
  • individual and collective identity under socialism;
  • various aspects of contemporary views and discourses about former socialist states;
  • statistical perspectives of building socialist culture.

Proposals, including a title, abstract (approx. 300 words) and one-page C.V., should be submitted by October 23, 2011 to Susanne Sklepek ( Applicants will be notified about the acceptance of proposals within two weeks after the submission deadline. Presentations should be limited to 15 minutes, to be followed by discussion. Pre-circulation of a draft of the paper is mandatory one month prior to the start of the conference. Some very limited funding might be available.

Organising Committee: Susanne Sklepek, Olga Bertelsen, Andru Chiorean, Filip Boicu.

Funding bodies (to date): BASEES, School of History-University of Nottingham.

Emilia Robin

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Sots-Speak: Regimes of Language under Socialism

Sots-Speak: Regimes of Language under Socialism

20-22 mai 2011


The attempt to build communism in Eastern Europe was accompanied by the development of a distinctive language paradigm, first in the Soviet Union, then—by a process of cultural translation and local adaptation—in the satellite states of the Socialist Bloc. The official discourse possessed its own “speech genres” (tied to specific communicative contexts, social roles, and political tasks), easily recognizable rhetorical patterns and lexical peculiarities. It is intuitively obvious that this discourse, which we provisionally label sots-speak, was instrumental in legitimizing and perpetuating the political system, in shaping individual psychologies and cultural expressions. However, our knowledge of its exact nature and practical existence remains sketchy, as the topic still awaits systematic research. The aim of this conference is to bring together scholars whose work helps shed light on the politico-ideological idiom(s) of state socialism, so that we can begin to develop a sophisticated, multi-layered picture of this special universe of discourse. A deeper understanding of its constitutive linguistic features and the tendencies that define its evolution represents a major desideratum on its own; yet we see this understanding as prerequisite for engaging in questions of broader cultural significance and soliciting a range of (inter)disciplinary inquiries (sociolinguistics, social psychology, anthropology, philosophy, cultural and literary studies, political science, etc.).

20 May 2011

12.30 – Welcome Address

12.45-2.45 – Panel 1: Linguistic Anatomies

  • Konstantin Bogdanov (Russian Academy of Sciences, St. Petersburg) : “Soviet Language Culture in the Light of Ethnolinguistics”
  • Anastasia Smirnova (Ohio State U) : “Aligning Language to Ideology: A Socio-Semantic Analysis of Communist and Democratic Discourse in Bulgaria”
  • Calin Morar Vulcu (Babeş-Bolyai University, Cluj) : “From Subject to Object of Description: Classes in Romanian State-Socialist Discourse”

Chair: Olga Hasty (Princeton U)
Discussant: Mirjam Fried (Czech Academy of Sciences)

3.00-5.15 – Panel 2: Making Things with Words

  • Choi Chatterjee (California State U, Los Angeles) : “Lady in Red: Bolshevik Feminism in the American Imagination, 1917-1939”
  • Samantha Sherry (U of Edinburgh) : “‘Bird Watchers of the World, Unite!’ The Language of Ideology in Soviet Translation”
  • Jessie Labov (Ohio State U) : “The Puzzle of the Yugoslav Nationalist/ Dissident from Helsinki to Dayton”
  • Alyssa DeBlasio (Dickinson College) : “Philosophical Rhetoric and Istoriia russkoi filosofii”

Chair: David Bellos (Princeton U)
Discussant: Irena Grudzinska Gross (Princeton U)
5.30-6.45 – Keynote address: Jochen Hellbeck (Rutgers U), “The Language of Soviet Experience and Its Meanings”

7.00 – Reception

21 May 2011

9.00-11.00 – Panel 3: Speaking Stalinese

  • Carol Any (Trinity College) : “Public and Private Speech Genres in the Soviet Writers’ Union under Stalin”
  • Ilya Venyavkin (Russian State University for the Humanities) : “Mystical Insight under Socialism: The Language of Political Confessions in the late 1930-s”
  • Anastasia Ryabchuk (National U of Kyiv Mohyla Academy) : “Parasites, Asocials, and Work-Shy: Discursive Construction of Homelessness and Vagrancy in the USSR”

Chair: Petre Petrov (Princeton U)
Discussant: Jochen Hellbeck (Rutgers U)

11.15-1.15 – Panel 4: Figures of Rhetoric

  • Elena Gapova (Western Michigan U / European Humanities U) : “The Party Solemnly Proclaims: the Present Generation of Soviet People Shall Live in Communism”: The Rhetoric of Utopia in Krushchev Era”
  • Karen Petrone (U of Kentucky) : “Afghanistan and the New Discourse of War in the Late Soviet Era”
  • Yulia Minkova (Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State) : “Our Man in Chile, or Victor Jara’s Posthumous Life in Soviet Media and Popular Culture”

Chair: Ellen Chances (Princeton U)
Discussant: Eliot Borenstein (New York U)


2.30-4.45 – Panel 5: On the Literary Front

  • Maria Kisel (Lawrence U) : “Satirical and Philosophical Dimensions of Sots-speak in Andrei Platonov’s Fiction”
  • Natalia Skradol (Hebrew U / Ben Gurion University of the Negev) : “The Evolution of the Soviet Bestiary: Satirical Fables from Bednyi to Mikhalkov”
  • Eva Cermanova (U of Aberdeen) : “The Diktat of Language: Bureaucratic Paranoia in Havel’s Memorandum”
  • Baktyul Aliev (McGill U) : “Visuality in V. Narbikova’s Okolo ekolo”

Chair: Emily Van Buskirk (Rutgers U)
Discussant: Helena Goscilo (Ohio State U)

5.00-6.15 – Media Presentation: Vitaly Komar, “Word and Image: The Duality of Sots-Art”

6.30 – Dinner (Prospect House)

22 May 2011

9.00-11.15 – Panel 6: Practices of Language

  • Jonathan Larson (U of Iowa) : “Sentimental Kritika: Hazardous Dialectics and Deictics in Socialist Criticism”
  • James RobertsonNew York U) : “Speaking Titoism: Non-Alignment and the Language Regime of Yugoslav Socialism”
  • Suzanne Cohen (Temple U) : “In and Out of Frame: The Soviet Training as Sots-Speak”
  • Julia Lerner and Claudia Zbenovich (Ben Gurion University of the Negev / Hadassah College of Jerusalem) : “Talk and Dress: Adapting the Therapeutic Paradigm to Post-Soviet Speak”

Chair: Margaret Beissinger (Princeton U)
Discussant: Anna Katsnelson (Princeton U)

11.30-1.30 – Panel 7: Discursive Remnants

  • Maria Rives (Yale U) : “Authoritative Discourse in Post-Authoritarian Russia”
  • Lara Ryazanova-Clarke (U of Edinburgh) : “Stalinism as an Auteur Project: Meta Sots-Speak in Contemporary Russian Public Discourse”
  • Gasan Gusejnov (Moscow State U) : “On the Vitality of Artificial, or Stalin’s Rhetoric Revisited”

Chair: Rossen Djagalov (Yale U)

Discussant: Caryl Emerson (Princeton U)

Venue : Princeton University, Department of Slavic Languages and Literatures, 219 Aaron Burr Hall

Website :

Emilia Robin

Histoire de la guerre froide, humanités numériques, linux, médiation scientifique

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Russian Studies in History (49/4, printemps 2011)

Russian Studies in History, vol. 49, no. 4, printemps 2011

Russian Studies in History publishes thematic issues featuring translations of scholarly articles selected from diverse Russian sources and introduced by an expert guest editor. Issue topics range over all periods and subfields of Russian and Soviet history as well as more general theoretical and historiographical questions of interest to historians of many specialties.

Articles :

  • Denis Kozlov : “Writing About the Thaw in Post-Soviet Russia: Guest Editor’s Introduction to Parts I and II”, p. 3-17.
  • A. A. Gordin, “Czechoslovakia in 1968: Soviet Propaganda and the Mood of Russia’s Provinces”, p. 18-33.
  • Mariia Litovskaia, “Engineering the Alien, or Let’s Learn English”, p.  34-50.
  • Il’ia Kukulin, “Alternative Social Blueprinting in Soviet Society of the 1960s and the 1970s, or Why Left-Wing Political Practices Have Not Caught on in Contemporary Russia”, p. 51-92.
  • Author Index to Russian Studies in History: Volume 49 (Summer 2010-Spring 2011), p. 94.

Emilia Robin

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The End of the Soviet Union? Origins and Legacies of 1991

The End of the Soviet Union? Origins and Legacies of 1991

19-21 mai 2011


During the last two decades, the thitherto unimaginable collapse of the Soviet Union was seen both as a definite break with the Soviet past and the onset of a phase of ‘transition’ to a democratic future. From both Eastern and Western standpoints, the year 1991 appeared as a definite epochal border. Almost a generation later, the Soviet hymn has made its way back into official state symbols glorifying Russia’s Greatness akin to Soviet tradition, Soviet leaders are praised for their leadership and management skills, the loss of Soviet ideals is lamented in public and official discourse alike. Two decades after ‘The End of History’, the emphasis is placed on continuities rather than fissures – history is back and the clear delineation represented by ‘1991’ seems to evaporate in the face of this renewed, if ambivalent affirmation of the Soviet past.

These new trends in Russia’s post-(post-)Soviet self-representations raise questions as to the origins, legacies and transmutations of politics, social relations and cultural codes linked to the Soviet past. Scholars increasingly deal with the roots and determinants of a cultural system that seemingly exhausted itself in the 1970s, came under fire in the 1980s and disintegrated in 1991, but whose ruins are not only resurrected in new splendor, but matter to a larger portion of Russia’s population today. Their recent findings are at the center of this conference, bringing together historians, anthropologists, slavists and social scientists.

How can both collapse and the symbolic resurrection of the Soviet Union be understood across the time span of a generation? How did social networks and cultural codes make sense before and after 1991? How are and were politicians and party members, dissidents as well as conformists, young and old codependent on a system that was brought on by state socialism and transformed by both popular and official discourse? And how and for what ends did and do different groups envision the past, the present and the future? These are but a few of the question that will be discussed on the basis of pre-circulated papers.

Please note that registration is a requirement as the venue allows only for a limited amount of additional participants. To register and get access to the pre-circulated papers, please contact Maike Lehmann at

The conference fee will be 35 € covering expenses for lunch and coffee breaks, payable upon arrival.

May 19th, 2011

13:30 Registration

14:00 Welcome

14:15 Round Table – Origins and Legacies of 1991

Chair: Susanne Schattenberg (FSO Bremen/U Bremen) Stephen Bittner (Sonoma State University) Kevin Platt (U of Pennsylvania) Alexei Yurchak (U of California at Berkeley)

15:45 Coffee Break

16:15 (Post)Soviet Politics. Leaders and Elites

Chair: Heiko Pleines (FSO Bremen)

  • Susanne Schattenberg (FSO Bremen/U Bremen): “Dnepropetrovsk in Power.  Brezhnev’s Rule as Synthesis of Stalin’s and Khrushchev’s Leadership”
  • Nikolay Mitrokhin (FSO Bremen) : “(Former) Members of CC Apparatus and the Demise of the Soviet Union (in Russian)”

Discussants: Claudia Weber (HIS Hamburg) & David Lane (Cambridge U)

May 20th, 2011

09:00 (Post)Soviet Politics. Social Movements

Chair: Karl Schlögel (Wissenschaftskolleg Berlin)

  • Benjamin Nathans (U of Pennsylvania) : “The Self as Other. Soviet Dissident Memoirs”
  • Miriam Dobson (U of Sheffield) : “Religious Belief and the Social Sciences in the 1960s”

Discussants: Serguei Oushakine (U Princeton) & Alexandra Oberländer (U Bremen)

10:30 Coffee Break

11:00 (Post)Soviet Practices. Mobilizing Citizens

Chair: Manfred Zeller (FSO Bremen)

  • Gleb Tsipursky (U of North Carolina, Chapel Hill) : “Komsomol Patrols.  Soviet Volunteer Youth Militias in Saratov, 1954-1964”
  • Maike Lehmann (FSO Bremen/U Bremen) : “Mobilization for a Common Cause. (Soviet) Worldviews and their Legacies on the National Periphery”

Discussants: Juliane Fürst (U of Bristol) & Susan Reid (U of Sheffield)

12:30 Lunchbuffet

14:30 (Post)Soviet Practices. Politics of the Everyday

Chair: Alice Szczepanikova (Goethe-University, Frankfurt/ M)

  • Anna Paretskaya (University of Wisconsin-Madison) : “The Politics of Smallest Things. How ‘Lazy, Cowardly, and Selfish’ Changed the Soviet Union”
  • Andrea Weiss (CEU Budapest) : “Trajectories of Economic Practices. Networks and the State in Mingrelia”

Discussants: Walter Sperling (RU Bochum) & Heiko Pleines (FSO Bremen)

16:00 Coffee Break

16:30 On the Margins. (Post)Soviet Identity Politics

Chair: Stephen Bittner (Sonoma State University)

  • Moritz Florin (U of Hamburg) : “Soviet Persons. Elites, the Russian Language and Soviet Identity in Kyrgyzstan, 1953-2011”
  • Edgar, Adrienne (U of California at Santa Barbara) & Saule Ualiyeva (East Kazakhstan State Technical University) : “Ethnic Intermarriage, Mixed People, and ‘Druzhba Narodov’ in Soviet and Post-Soviet Kazakhstan”

Discussants: Otto Habeck (MPI Halle) & Kristin Roth-Ey (SSEES/UCL London)

May 21st, 2010

09:00 Cultural Codes. The (Post)Soviet Empire of Signs

Chair: Alexei Yurchak (U of California at Berkeley)

  • Maxim Waldstein (Leiden University) : “Parallel Science and Late Soviet Academia. The Case of Tartu Semiotics”
  • Anna Geltzer (Cornell University) : “A Failure of Imagination? The Crisis of Professional Identity in Russian Biomedicine”
  • Manfred Zeller (FSO Bremen) : “Knitting the Polysemic Scarf. The Emergence of What We Now Call fanatskoe dvizhenie in Late Soviet Moscow, 1976-2011”

Discussants: Stephen Lovell (King’s College) & Malte Rolf (U Hannover)

10:30 Coffee Break

11:00 The Post-Soviet Life of Soviet Symbols

Chair: Alexandra Oberländer (U Bremen)

  • Elisa Ruiz Velasco Garcia (U of Aarhus) : “A Soviet Dissident as Symbol of Russia?  The canonization of Solzhenitsyn in recent Russian memory culture “
  • Gediminas Lankauskas (U of Regina) : “On Complications of Postsocialist Amnesia in Lithuania”
  • Serguei Oushakine (Princeton U) : “Affective Management. Remembering the Second World War in Russia”

Discussants: Jan Plamper (MPI Berlin) & Kevin Platt (U of Pennsylvania)

ca. 13:00 Lunchbuffet

14:00 End of Conference

Convened by Susanne Schattenberg and Maike Lehmann

Venue: Gästehaus der Universität Bremen (Teerhof)

Emilia Robin

Histoire de la guerre froide, humanités numériques, linux, médiation scientifique

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Les migrations pendant la guerre froide

Séminaire de l’UMR IRICE
12 mai 2011, 16h30-18h30

La prochaine séance du séminaire de l’UMR Irice aura lieu le jeudi 12 mai 2011. Intervenants :

  • Frédéric Dessberg : «Anatole de Monzie et la politique étrangère de la France (1918-1940) : principes, représentations et influences»
  • Emmanuel Comte (doctorant Université Paris IV) : «Les évolutions du régime international de migrations en Europe occidentale, du début à la fin de la Guerre froide»

Lieu : Maison de la Recherche – 28 rue Serpente, 75006 Paris – salle de conférence D035 (rez-de-chaussée)

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Emilia Robin

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La politique étrangère de l’URSS et des démocraties populaires après 1945

La politique étrangère de l’URSS et des démocraties populaires après 1945

27-28 mai 2011


Depuis deux décennies, l’historiographie des relations Est-Ouest a été bouleversée non seulement par les conséquences de l’effondrement du bloc soviétique, qui a modifié les perspectives, mais aussi par un accès de plus en plus large aux archives tant en Occident que dans les ex-Pays de l’Est.

Ce colloque a pour ambition de faire le point sur les connaissances nouvelles – en se fondant sur les mémoires des participants et les nouvelles publications ainsi que sur les archives russes et centre-européennes récemment ouvertes – concernant les politiques étrangères de l’URSS et des démocraties populaires après 1945. Il s’agit de sortir d’une historiographie qui a longtemps été dominée par l’idéologie et les enjeux géostratégiques.

Une première partie sera consacrée à l’étude de la politique extérieure soviétique, non seulement de ses mécanismes, mais aussi de ses zones d’influence et d’intérêt; la seconde à celle des démocraties populaires, en s’interrogeant en particulier sur l’autonomie et la spécificité éventuelles de ces politiques.

Le colloque est co-organisé dans le cadre de l’Université Paris 1 Panthéon-Sorbonne et de la revue Relations internationales, avec le soutien de l’UMR IRICE 8138 et de l’Institut d’histoire des relations internationales contemporaines (IHRIC), par André Liebich (IHEID, Genève), Antoine Marès (co-directeur de la revue Relations internationales) et Marie-Pierre Rey (Paris 1 – Panthéon-Sorbonne). La publication des actes aura lieu dans les numéros 147 et 148 de la revue Relations internationales, à paraître en automne 2011 et en hiver 2011-2012.

Vendredi 27 mai 2011, 9h00–12h30

Présidence : Georges-Henri SOUTOU, membre de l’Institut

Introduction : André LIEBICH (IHEID, Genève), Antoine MARÈS (Paris 1)

  • Jacques LÉVESQUE (UQAM, université du Québec, Montréal) : «Les spécificités de la politique extérieure soviétique en Europe de l’Est, de 1945 à 1989»
  • Jean-François FAYET (département d’Histoire générale de la faculté de Lettres de l’université de Genève) : «Le 9 mai contre le 7 novembre : concurrence commémorative et nouvelle légitimé internationale de l’URSS»
  • Pauline GALLINARI (université Paris VIII) : «Une offensive cinématographique soviétique au lendemain de la Seconde Guerre mondiale? Les enjeux du retour du cinéma soviétique sur les écrans français dans l’après-guerre»
  • Mikhail LIPKIN (Institut d’histoire universelle, Moscou) : «Avril 1952, la conférence des économistes à Moscou, changement de tactique ou innovation dans la politique extérieure stalinienne»
  • Sabine DULLIN (université Paris 1) : «Un espace socialiste derrière le rideau de fer? La politique soviétique des frontières, années 1950-1960»

Vendredi 27 mai 2011, 14 h – 17 h 30

Présidence : Robert FRANK, directeur de l’UMR IRICE

  • Céline MARANGÉ (Institut d’études politiques de Paris) : «De la coopération à la rivalité : Moscou, Pékin et le Tiers-Monde de la victoire des communistes chinois au rapprochement sino-américain (1949-1971)»
  • André KOZOVOÏ (université Lille 3) : «La diplomatie culturelle soviétique à l’époque de Brejnev (1965-1972)»
  • Marie-Pierre REY (université Paris 1) : «L’Europe dans la politique extérieure soviétique, de Brejnev à Gorbatchev»
  • André LIEBICH (IHEID, Genève) : «Les promesses faites à Gorbatchev : l’avenir des alliances au crépuscule de la Guerre froide»
  • Irène HERMANN (université de Genève) : «Les relations helvético-soviétiques au moment de l’effondrement de l’URSS : la perspective humanitaire»

Samedi 28 mai 2011, 9 h00–13 h00

Présidence : Catherine Durandin, professeur à l’INALCO

  • Christian WENKEL (Institut historique allemand de Paris) : «En quête permanente d’une reconnaissance internationale. La politique étrangère de la RDA et ses marges de manœuvre»
  • Lubor JILEK (Institut européen de l’université de Genève) : «L’observatoire de Maisons-Laffitte : la politique étrangère de Moscou aux yeux du mensuel Kultura»
  • Aniko MACHER (IEP de Paris) : «Les affaires culturelles internationales hongroises entre tutelle soviétique et intérêt national»
  • Petr ZIDEK (Prague) : «Le pragmatisme contre l’idéologie : la Tchécoslovaquie communiste et l’Iran de l’époque du Shah (1948-1979)»
  • Irina GRIDAN (Paris 1, INALCO) : «Bucarest-Moscou : le ferment nationaliste des dissensions bilatérales (1964)»
  • Antoine MARÈS (université Paris 1) : «Subordination à l’URSS et intérêts nationaux : le cas tchécoslovaque est-il généralisable?»

Conclusions : Marie-Pierre REY (université Paris 1)

Lieu : Centre d’études slaves, 9 rue Michelet, 75006 Paris

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Emilia Robin

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Marxisme et sciences humaines en URSS

«Le marxisme académique et les origines des sciences humaines soviétiques»

Lundi 23 mai 2011, 11h00-13h00


Aleksandr Dmitriev (École supérieure d’économie, Moscou), invité par le CERCEC à l’EHESS, donnera quatre conférences à l’EHESS au mois de mai 2011 sur le thème «La construction d’une science nationale/soviétique à la fin de l’empire russe et en URSS : idées, institutions, pratiques». La quatrième conférence s’intitule «Le marxisme académique et les origines des sciences humaines
soviétiques (de la NEP au Dégel)».

Lieu : EHESS, boulevard Raspail, 75006 Paris, salle 6.

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Emilia Robin

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