ACTA SLAVICA IAPONICA (English / Japanese )


International and Interdisciplinary Journal of the Study of Russia, Eastern Europe, the Caucasus, and Central Asia.
Published on behalf of the Slavic Research Center, Hokkaido University

2010 (c) Copyright Slavic Research Center. ( English / Japanese ) All rights reserved.

Volume 28 (2010)

List of Contributors

Note 1: Japanese names are listed with surname first.
Note 2: Russian scholars commonly refer to the kandidat degree as a doctorate or PhD.

ABURAMOTO MARI is a graduate student of the Graduate Schools for Law and Politics, Tokyo University. She is also a JSPS Research Fellow. Her recent publication is "The Evolution of the 'Party of Power' in Post-Communist Russia" (in Japanese) in Kokka Gakkai Zasshi Vol. 121, no. 11/12, 2008. She is now writing her doctoral dissertation on electoral mobilization and redistributive policies in the post-Soviet Russian regions.

EDYTA BARUCKA is an associate professor in the Department of Applied Linguistics at Warsaw University. Her major area of research is modern European art and architecture. She is the author of the book Dom Arts & Crafts. Geneza i Idea (The Arts and Crafts House, 2004). Currently she is working on a book on gardencities.

ANDRII DANYLENKO is an assistant professor of Russian and Slavic Linguistics at Pace University (New York). He is the author of several books, including his latest Slavica et Islamica: Ukrainian in Context (Otto Sagner Verlag, 2006). His main areas of expertise are Ukrainian linguistics, linguistic typology, Slavic comparative grammar, and national identities, among others. He is currently working on a new book, From the Bible to Shakespeare. Pantelejmon Kulish (1819-1897) and the Formation of New Standard Ukrainian.

ŞENOL KORKUT is an assistant professor of Divinity Faculty at Eskişehir Osmangazi University. He was formerly an expert in the Foreign Affairs Department of the Diyanet of Turkey. His recently published work includes “Ibn Khaldun’s Critique of Theory of al-Siyasah al-Madaniyyah,” The Asian Journal of Social Science, 36:3-4 (Brill, 2008), pp. 547-570.

SERGEI LIUBICHANKOVSKII is a professor of Orenburg State University, leading scientific officer of the Volga Region’s Branch of Institute of Russian History of RAS. He is the author, among others, of Provincial Administration and the Problem of Authority’s Crisis in Late-Imperial Russia (on materials of the Ural Region, 1892-1914). His current projects explore the level of efficiency of governors in the Russian Empire during the nineteenth and twentieth centuries.

TAKAKURA HIROKI is an associate professor at the Center for Northeast Asian Studies, Tohoku University, Japan. He is the co-editor of Perspectives of Postsocialist Anthropology through Japanese Eyes (Osaka: National Museum of Ethnology, 2008). Takakura is now conducting research on the human ecology of the frozen water environment under pressure from global warming.

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