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Soviet and Post-Soviet Identities
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  • Cited by 13
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    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Maxwell, Alexander 2018. Nationalism as classification: suggestions for reformulating nationalism research. Nationalities Papers, Vol. 46, Issue. 4, p. 539.

    Kello, Katrin 2018. Identity and othering in past and present: Representations of the Soviet era in Estonian post-Soviet textbooks. Journal of Social and Political Psychology, Vol. 5, Issue. 2, p. 665.

    Anisimova, Irina 2018. ‘E’ for empire: postmodernism and imperial ideology in the context of the Sochi Olympic Games. Studies in Russian and Soviet Cinema, Vol. 12, Issue. 2, p. 136.

    Zadora, Anna 2017. History of the War and Wars of History: Teaching the Second World War and the Holocaust in Post-Soviet Belarus. Journal of War & Culture Studies, Vol. 10, Issue. 2, p. 178.

    Zadora, Anna 2017. History Education and Conflict Transformation. p. 257.

    Zadora, Anna 2017. The peasant matrix for nation building: an effective model? Some reflections on the Belarusian case. National Identities, p. 1.

    Blackledge, Olga 2017. Food not eaten: the dialectical image of food in Soviet animation of the Brezhnev era. Studies in Russian and Soviet Cinema, Vol. 11, Issue. 3, p. 198.

    Zadora, Anna 2016. La Grande Guerre Patriotique Comme Pilier de L’identité Nationale : Une Étude Biélorusse. Revue d’études comparatives Est-Ouest, Vol. 47, Issue. 01-02, p. 287.

    Bocale, Paola 2015. Italian, Ukrainian or Russian? Language and identity in Crimea. Journal of Multilingual and Multicultural Development, Vol. 36, Issue. 6, p. 620.

    Roberts, Graham H. 2014. Message on a bottle: packaging the Great Russian past. Consumption Markets & Culture, Vol. 17, Issue. 3, p. 295.

    Zadora, Anna 2014. L’écriture des manuels scolaires d’histoire. Les dossiers des sciences de l’éducation, p. 153.

    Kurki, Tuulikki 2014. Non-Russian Language Space and Border in Russian Karelian Literature. Culture Unbound: Journal of Current Cultural Research, Vol. 6, Issue. 6, p. 1095.

    Scott, Helena 2012. Noticeboard. Journal of War & Culture Studies, Vol. 5, Issue. 2, p. 233.

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Book description

Since the Soviet Union collapsed in 1991, questions of identity have dominated the culture not only of Russia, but of all the countries of the former Soviet bloc. This timely collection examines the ways in which cultural activities such as fiction, TV, cinema, architecture and exhibitions have addressed these questions and also describes other cultural flashpoints, from attitudes to language to the use of passports. It discusses definitions of political and cultural nationalism, as well as the myths, institutions and practices that moulded and expressed national identity. From post-Soviet recollections of food shortages to the attempts by officials to control popular religion, it analyses a variety of unexpected and compelling topics to offer fresh insights about this key area of world culture. Illustrated with numerous photographs, it presents the results of recent research in an accessible and lively way.

Reviews

'This is an insightful and informative volume, which provides a wealth of original information in relation to Soviet and post-Soviet identities. The links made between the past and present are particularly valuable, showing the ways in which the past is embedded in, and central for, understanding what is happening in the present. The range of themes and the geographical spread of the book are impressive, as is the use of empirical material in many of the chapters. It is an excellent source for academics and students alike in the field of Soviet and post-Soviet identity studies and it also has great relevance in a comparative sense beyond the region.'

Moya Flynn Source: Slavonica

'Bringing into dialogue some of the most engaging and innovative new research on the construction of social identity in the Soviet and post-Soviet states, this volume is an impressive achievement and valuable contribution to the field.'

Victoria Donovan Source: Modern Language Review

'Soviet and Post-Soviet Identities is a significant contribution to Slavic studies and to the field of nationhood studies more generally.'

Andrea Lanoux Source: The Russian Review

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