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Crimea

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Journal Article
Public Culture (1 January 2019) 31 (1): 93–116.
Published: 01 January 2019
...Maria Sonevytsky This article investigates how sovereignty works in practice by attending to the aural public sphere of Crimea, as “Eastern music” is produced and circulated by the Crimean Tatar radio and as it penetrates the public spaces of microtransit. I argue that through the dissemination of...
Journal Article
Public Culture (1 January 2019) 31 (1): 1–3.
Published: 01 January 2019
... Sonevytsky shows how Crimean Tatar radio penetrates the spaces of mass transit, helping us think more about the “aural sphere” — those symbolically resonant sounds within public spaces. In the case of Crimea this means the dissemination of “Eastern music” as a way to advance sovereignty in a context of...
Journal Article
Public Culture (1 January 2004) 16 (1): 47–66.
Published: 01 January 2004
... of population movements around the Black Sea. The region was the stage for several waves of refugee flows into Anatolia from the Caucasus, Crimea, and the Balkans in the course of the Ottoman Empire’s territorial losses throughout the second half of the...
Journal Article
Public Culture (1 September 2016) 28 (3 (80)): 617–653.
Published: 01 September 2016
Journal Article
Public Culture (1 May 2001) 13 (2): 191–214.
Published: 01 May 2001
... returning the Tatar people to the Crimea peninsula.26 As a result of this activity, in February 1964 Grigorenko was fired and locked up in a mental hospital. In August 1964, he was demoted to the rank of private, his pension...