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Olcott, Anthony: Russian Pulp
172,69 € *
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Erscheinungsdatum: 28.10.2001, Medium: Buch, Einband: Gebunden, Titel: Russian Pulp, Titelzusatz: The Detektiv and the Russian Way of Crime, Autor: Olcott, Anthony, Verlag: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, Sprache: Englisch, Schlagworte: LITERARY CRITICISM // Mystery & Detective // Kriminalromane und Mystery, Rubrik: Literaturwissenschaft // Gattungen u. Methoden, Seiten: 220, Informationen: HC gerader Rücken kaschiert, Gewicht: 497 gr, Verkäufer: averdo

Anbieter: averdo
Stand: 18.01.2021
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Martha Brill Olcott
34,00 € *
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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Martha Brill Olcott is a leading U.S. expert on Central Asia and the Caspian. She is a senior associate with the Russian and Eurasian Program at the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, co-directing the Carnegie Moscow Center's Project on Ethnicity and Politics in the former Soviet Union. She taught political science at Colgate University from 1975 until 1998. She joined the Carnegie Foundation in 1995. She previously served as a special consultant to Acting United States Secretary of State Lawrence Eagleburger and as director of the Central Asian American Enterprise Fund. She received her graduate degrees from the University of Chicago. She has criticized the amount of aid the U.S. government gives to Central Asian entities, saying, "The United States has had declining influence in the area and this isn't going to stop it." She also says the government focuses too much on Afghanistan.

Anbieter: Dodax
Stand: 18.01.2021
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Young people in post-Soviet Russia
18,90 CHF *
zzgl. 3,50 CHF Versand

Seminar paper from the year 2008 in the subject Politics - International Politics - Region: Russia, grade: 7, Uppsala University, course: M.A. 'Euroculture: Europe in the Wider World', language: English, abstract: During the course of the twentieth century, the Soviet Union rose and fell, and Russia re-emerged. The Russians were left 'feeling robbed of a sense of place, of purpose and of identity' . By the mid-1990's, Russia, while contending with the ups and downs of economic crisis and the health of its leaders, was trying to find its own course, attempting to resurrect past glories, learn from recent mistakes, and forge a place in a community of nations. Together with society, youth was going through a period of change in its ideological, economic and moral values. According to Martha Olcott, 'it was Russian youth, who seemed to suffer disproportionately from the numerous social disorders in the USSR at the end of the decade'. Ilynsky talks about the widespread moral decay in Russia in the 1990's and the lack of direction among many young people - 'their poor understanding of freedom, lack of faith in politicians, growing sense of injustice and general concerns about what the future might bring'. Russian identity is and has been a topic of continual argument, of conflicting claims, competing images, contradictory criteria. According to S. Franklin, 'Russia is continually represented as a question, a field of possibilities, a set of contradictions'. After the collapse of the Soviet Union in 1991 even more intensified self-questioning in the 'new' Russia started. Usually, such questions have been posed by the young population of Russia who happened to live in the period of global economic and ideological transitions. What kind of country is Russia to be? What has happened to young people in the post-Communist phase? The focus of this paper is how the changing economic, political and social geography of

Anbieter: Orell Fuessli CH
Stand: 18.01.2021
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Young people in post-Soviet Russia
11,30 € *
zzgl. 3,00 € Versand

Seminar paper from the year 2008 in the subject Politics - International Politics - Region: Russia, grade: 7, Uppsala University, course: M.A. 'Euroculture: Europe in the Wider World', language: English, abstract: During the course of the twentieth century, the Soviet Union rose and fell, and Russia re-emerged. The Russians were left 'feeling robbed of a sense of place, of purpose and of identity' . By the mid-1990's, Russia, while contending with the ups and downs of economic crisis and the health of its leaders, was trying to find its own course, attempting to resurrect past glories, learn from recent mistakes, and forge a place in a community of nations. Together with society, youth was going through a period of change in its ideological, economic and moral values. According to Martha Olcott, 'it was Russian youth, who seemed to suffer disproportionately from the numerous social disorders in the USSR at the end of the decade'. Ilynsky talks about the widespread moral decay in Russia in the 1990's and the lack of direction among many young people - 'their poor understanding of freedom, lack of faith in politicians, growing sense of injustice and general concerns about what the future might bring'. Russian identity is and has been a topic of continual argument, of conflicting claims, competing images, contradictory criteria. According to S. Franklin, 'Russia is continually represented as a question, a field of possibilities, a set of contradictions'. After the collapse of the Soviet Union in 1991 even more intensified self-questioning in the 'new' Russia started. Usually, such questions have been posed by the young population of Russia who happened to live in the period of global economic and ideological transitions. What kind of country is Russia to be? What has happened to young people in the post-Communist phase? The focus of this paper is how the changing economic, political and social geography of

Anbieter: Thalia AT
Stand: 18.01.2021
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