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

2011 (c) Copyright Slavic Research Center. ( English / Japanese ) All rights reserved.

Volume 31 (2011)

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.

ALEXANDER HUZHALOUSKI is a professor of History Faculty, Belarusian State University, and is a specialist in twentieth century Belarusian culture. His recent major publications include: “Из истории продаж белорусских музейных цен- ностей за границу,”Праці центру пам’яткознавства 18 (Kiev, 2010).. Вип. 18 and “Антисемитизм в обращениях, жалобах, доносах граждан БССР высшему партийному руководству. 1951 год,” Заметки по еврейской истории. Сетевой журнал еврейской истории, традиции, культуры 4:139 (2011).

ALEXANDER MORRISON is a lecturer in Imperial History at the University of Liverpool, UK. From 2000-2007 he studied and taught at All Souls College, University of Oxford. He is the author of Russian Rule in Samarkand 1868-1910: A Comparison with British India (Oxford University Press, 2008).

MIKHAIL SUSLOV is a senior research fellow at the Russian Institute for Cultural Research in Moscow. His recent publication is “Neo-Slavophilism and the Revolution of 1905-07: A Study in the Ideology of S. F. Sharapov,” Revolutionary Russia 24:1 (June 2011).
TAKIGUCHI JUNYA is a research fellow at the Slavic Research Center, Hokkaido University. After the completion of his Ph.D. research (“The Bolshevik Party Congress, 1903–1927: Orchestration, Debate and Experiences,” University of Manchester), he is currently conducting research on the Party congress during the 1930s and on a comparative study of the making of communists.
MIKE WESTRATEis a Ph.D. candidate at the University of Notre Dame. His publications include “Subjectively Stalinist? Orlando’s Figes’ The Whisperers in Historiographical Context,” with Maria Rogacheva, The Journal of Modern Russian History and Historiography 1:2 (2009). He is currently writing his dissertation, titled: “Under the Falling Red Star: The Lives and World of Ukraine’s Final Soviet Generations.”

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