Slavic-Eurasian Research Center 2022 Summer International Symposium



会場: 北海道大学スラブ・ユーラシア研究センター大会議室(観客は入れないで行います)

Language: English
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Short Bios



 July 7 (Thursday)
9:30- 9:45(GMT+9) Opening Remarks
9:45-11:45(GMT+9) Session 1: Radicalism in Circulation
Speakers: Roy Bar Sadeh (Columbia University, USA)
“In Quest of Anti-Colonial Federated India: ʿUbaidullah Sindhi (1872-1944) between South Asian and Eurasian Models of Diversity Management”
  Norihiro Naganawa(SRC/Tokyo University of Foreign Studies, Japan)
“The Volga-Caspian Traffic of Muslim Radicals at the Beginning of the Twentieth Century”
  Tatiana Linkhoeva (New York University, USA)
“Buriat-Mongol Ethnopolitics and Socialism During the Russian Civil War”
Discussant: Taku Shinohara(Tokyo University of Foreign Studies, Japan)
Chair: Yoko Aoshima (SRC)
13:30-15:30(GMT+9) Session 2: Resistance in the Aftermath of Empire’s Collapse
Speakers: Naira Sahakyan (Armenian Genocide Museum-Institute, Armenia)
“The Vernacular Press and the Revolutionary Discourse of Daghestani Reformists”
  Cevat Dargın (Princeton University, USA)
“Reverberations of Ottoman Collapse: Dersim "Rebellion" (1937-38) as Myth in State Making and State Evasion”
  Yuki Murata (University of Vienna, Austria)
“Nationalizing Revolution: Reconsidering the Imperial Collapse in Dnipro-Ukraine, 1917-1920”
Discussant: Nobuyoshi Fujinami (Tsuda University, Japan)
Chair: Yoichi Isahaya (SRC)
15:50-17:50(GMT+9) Session 3: Pax Americana?
Speakers: Juan Cole (University of Michigan, USA)
“America’s Iraq Wars and its Squandered Unipolar Moment”
  Vladimir Petrovic (Boston University, USA)
“America, the Yugoslav Crisis and the Conception of Humanitarian Intervention”
  Hiroki Kusano (Saitama University, Japan)
“The Rise and Fall of American Liberal Empire after the End of the Cold War”
Discussant: Hidemitsu Kuroki (SRC/Tokyo University of Foreign Studies, Japan)
Chair: Shinichiro Tabata (SRC)
  July 8(Friday)
10:00-12:00(GMT+9) Session 4: Decolonization and Anti-Imperialism in the Cold War
Speakers: Lorenz Lüthi (McGill University, Canada)
“Cold War and Decolonization”
  Christine Hatzky (University in Hannover, Germany)
“Cuba’s Role in Africa’s Decolonization Processes: The Example of Cuban-Angolan Cooperation (1975-1991)”
  Yukie Sato (Waseda University, Japan)
“Resistance, Violence and the U.S. Human Rights Diplomacy in Cold War East Asia: Comparing the Gwangju Uprising with the Kaohsiung Incident”
Discussant: Jun Fujisawa (Kobe University, Japan)
Chair: David Wolff (SRC)
13:30-15:30(GMT+9) Session 5: Transnational Islamists
Speakers: So Yamane (Osaka University, Japan)
“Khomeinī’s letter to Maudūdī: Contemporary Islamist Thought Connected by Translation”
  Koichiro Tanaka (Keio University, Japan), TBA
  Bernard A. Haykel (Princeton University, USA)
“The Huthi Movement in Yemen and its Eclectic Anti-Imperialist Islamist Ideology”
Discussant: Kota Suechika (Ritsumeikan University, Japan)
Chair: Kentaro Sato (Hokkaido University, Japan)
15:50-17:50(GMT+9) Session 6: The End of the Long Twentieth Century? A View from East Asia (Roundtable)
Moderator: Naomi Chi (Hokkaido University, Japan)
Panelists: Kimitaka Matsuzato (University of Tokyo, Japan)
“Secession Conflicts in Post-Soviet Countries: Federalization, Land-for-Peace, or a War Once More”
  Tomohiko Uyama (SRC)
“Are 21st Century Imperialism and Authoritarianism Different from Those of the 20th Century? Reflecting on Emotional Geopolitics in Eurasia”
  Rumi Aoyama (Waseda University, Japan)
“Perceptions and Misconceptions about China’s Growing Role in Central Asia”
  Tetsuya Sahara (Meiji University, Japan)
“A Comparison between New Jihadist and Identitarian Ideas of Anti-Modernity”

Organizing Committee:
Norihiro Naganawa, Yoko Aoshima & Yoichi Isahaya


Sponsored by:
・Platform for Explorations in Survival Strategies at the Slavic-Eurasian Research Center, Hokkaido University
・JSPS Grants-in-Aid for Scientific Research (B) “Democracy by Violence in the Twentieth Century: A Transnational History”
・JSPS Grants-in-Aid for Scientific Research (B) “Melting Empire: Modernizing State and Destabilized Society in the Borderlands of Late Imperial Russia”


Supported by
Japan Consortium for Area Studies (JCAS)