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russian

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Journal Article
Qui Parle (2019) 28 (1): 167–179.
Published: 01 June 2019
...Elisa Russian Abstract In this interview the Franco-Israeli sociologist Eva Illouz retraces her relationship to critical theory from the 1980s to the present. The conversation explores the reasons behind Illouz’s initial reluctance to adopt a critical stance toward capitalism, her rediscovery...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2023) 32 (2): 429–442.
Published: 01 December 2023
... invasion of Ukraine and its pronounced dictatorial turn? What does this new form of Russian authoritarianism at home imply for the rest of the world? How useful are existing concepts from Marxism and critical theory—imperialism, Bonapartism, fascism, ideology—for understanding the situation both locally...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2018) 27 (1): 251–266.
Published: 01 June 2018
...Dominick Lawton A review of Miéville China , October: The Story of the Russian Revolution ( London : Verso , 2017 ). Cited in the text as o . Copyright © 2018 Editorial Board, Qui Parle 2018 China Miéville’s novelistic account of the Russian Revolution, written for its...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2012) 20 (2): 183–188.
Published: 01 December 2012
... installations, the West has examined and reexamined literary culture as a visual object through publishing houses, performances pieces, and galleries. Perhaps at the head of this list of craftsmen and poets belongs Dmitri Prigov, Russian au- thor, artist, and purveyor of the perplexing. Prigov began his...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2009) 18 (1): 211–212.
Published: 01 June 2009
... fall/winter 2009 vol.18, no.1 mikhail epstein is Samuel Candler Dobbs Professor of Cultural Theo- ry and Russian Literature at Emory University. Besides numerous articles and essays, he has written seventeen books, including, in English, After the Future: Paradoxes...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2023) 32 (1): 75–104.
Published: 01 June 2023
...” “carried a deep truth.” 15 Zhou began his 1937 essay on Chernyshevsky by noting that the fundamental principle of nineteenth-century Russian aesthetics was that “life is higher than art” (rensheng gaoyu yishu 人生高於藝術). 16 In Zhou’s interpretation, the main import of Russian critics...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2017) 26 (2): 423–490.
Published: 01 December 2017
... ethnographers (a Russian and a Pole) interview the locals, trying to determine their national identity. At their request, Ianka, an ironic local man in his late twenties, describes the Belarusian nature in the following way: “Our nature, dear gentlemen, is very natural. We’ve got fields and forests, mountains...
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Journal Article
Qui Parle (2019) 28 (2): 419–420.
Published: 01 December 2019
... Timaeus , translated by Lynes Philippe . Minneapolis : University of Minnesota Press , 2019 . Mottahedeh Negar . Whisper Tapes: Kate Millet in Iran . Stanford, CA : Stanford University Press , 2019 . Tupitsyn Margarita , ed. Russian Dada, 1914–1924 . Cambridge, MA : MIT...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2010) 19 (1): 65–87.
Published: 01 June 2010
... Union, together with freedom of information. The word, based on the Russian root glas or golos, refers to the speaking voice. 4. Two fi lms that spoke particularly to the new “amorality” were Vasilii Pichul’’s Malen’kaia Vera (Little Vera, 1988) and Petr Todorovskii’s...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2010) 19 (1): 221–223.
Published: 01 June 2010
...- ture, and Cinema at the University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign. She is the author of How the Soviet Man Was Unmade (2008) as well as articles on gender, masculinity, and the body in Soviet and post-Soviet cinema. She serves on the editorial board of the journal Studies in Russian...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2014) 22 (2): 1–30.
Published: 01 December 2014
... toward homelessness and anonymity. The politics of that gesture, as I hope to show, are anything but predictable. Pussy Riot’s Punk Prayer On February 21, 2012, fi ve members of a Russian punk collec- tive called Pussy Riot entered the Cathedral of Christ the Savoir in Moscow.8 Singing “Mother...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2014) 22 (2): 31–56.
Published: 01 December 2014
... immigration.18 The braided language of wounded religious belief, heritage, and majority identity can be seen more directly in a recent Russian case. In June 2013, the lower house of the Russian parliament passed what the American and Western European press called new blasphemy and “anti-gay” laws...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2010) 19 (1): 37–63.
Published: 01 June 2010
... fundamental question: What techne should I use in order to live as well as I ought to live? This sends us on the tracks of the arch-precursor of all anti- death utopias, the Russian thinker Nikolai Fyodorovich Fyodorov (1829–1903), who founded a systematic immortalist philosophy...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2012) 21 (1): 283–288.
Published: 01 June 2012
...: Columbia University Press, 2011. Dobrenko, Evgeny, and Galin Tihanor, eds. A History of Russian Liter- ary Theory and Criticism: The Soviet Age and Beyond. Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press, 2011. Elliott, Jane, and Derek Attridge, eds. Theory after...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2022) 31 (1): 99–107.
Published: 01 June 2022
...Helena Kernan Oksana Vasyakina and Elena Kostyleva are contemporary Russian poetesses who contribute to Ф-письмо (F Letter), a digital platform that publishes, critiques, and celebrates feminist writing. 1 Their work is testament to a generational change in Russophone poetry, which has seen...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2011) 20 (1): 153–167.
Published: 01 June 2011
..., what about the European literatures that are such a source of our own? French and German, Russian, and Italian? Are these merely dispensable? Indeed, in the context of the second item, the fi nal item in the mission statement is confusing. It promises the student a faculty...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2022) 31 (1): 1–6.
Published: 01 June 2022
... by Liz Rose), as well as Oksana Vasyakina and Elena Kostyleva (translated from the Russian by Helena Kernan). Each contribution speaks to and across different valences of the paranormative, attending to forms of life that do not return to “the normal” but instead stage its undoing. As more and more...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2015) 23 (2): 205–213.
Published: 01 December 2015
... on sparrows that can stay awake continuously for seven days, in hopes of creating a soldier with similar capa- bilities; a Russian/European consortium’s effort to launch mirror satellites that would refl ect the sun and provide “daylight all night long”; and the US military’s use...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2001) 12 (2): 107–142.
Published: 01 December 2001
... language free from these snares. And an awareness of writing as technique is attainable only by undergoing what the Russian Formalists called a "semantic shift," which opens up a domain of negativity from which the world erupts as if anew, putting an end to sleepwalking" (TS, 13, 9...
Journal Article
Qui Parle (2000) 12 (1): 177–201.
Published: 01 June 2000
... every judgment of taste. Rather than closing down further movement, materiality brings already installed meanings to a crisis, precipitating something akin to what the Russian formalists called estrangement or defami I iarization — the sloughing-off of previously encrusted...