Models of Personal Conversion in Russian cultural history of the 19thand 20thcenturies

Models of Personal Conversion in Russian cultural history of the 19thand 20thcenturies

Hardcover

$89.95

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9783034315968
Publisher: Peter Lang AG, Internationaler Verlag der Wissenschaften
Publication date: 08/01/2015
Series: Interdisciplinary Studies on Central and Eastern Europe Series , #12
Pages: 266
Product dimensions: 6.10(w) x 8.86(h) x (d)

About the Author

Jens Herlth is Professor of Slavic Literatures at the University of Fribourg (Switzerland).
Christian Zehnder is a Postdoctoral Researcher in Slavic Languages and Literatures at the University of Fribourg (Switzerland).

Table of Contents

Contents: Jens Herlth/Christian Zehnder: On Russian Conversions – Tomáš Glanc: Slavic Conversions – Alexey Vdovin: Between Schlegel and Baader: Stepan Shevyrev’s Conversionto Orthodox Literary Science in the European Cultural Context – Jens Herlth: «An upheaval was so necessary»: Authorial Conversion and the Literary Public in Nineteenth-Century Russia (Gogol, Tolstoy, Dostoevsky) – Anatoly Korchinsky/Oxana Zamolodsky: The Terrorist «Tigrych» versus the Monarchist Lev Tikhomirov: Why did Tikhomirov «Stop Being a Revolutionary»? – Irina Sirotkina: Conversion to Dionysianism: Tadeusz Zieliński and Heptachor – Regula M. Zwahlen: Sergei Bulgakov: The Potentiality of Conversion – Oleg Kling: Valerii Briusov’s Shift from Symbolism to Proletarian Culture – Bela Tsipuria: Cultural Conversion: From Modernism to Socialist Realism (Boris Pasternak and Titsian Tabidze) – Christian Zehnder: Conversion as Attitude in Pasternak – Josephine von Zitzewitz: Leonid Borodin’s Rasstavanie: Orthodoxy and the Moscow Intelligentsia in the 1970s – Milutin Janjić: The Place of the Religious-Philosophical Seminar # 37 in the Witnessing of the Orthodox Christian Conception of «Anthropos» in Soviet Society – Miriam Finkelstein: Our House Russia? Conversions from and to Judaism in Oleg Iur’ev’s Novel Poluostrov Zhidiatin – Ekaterina Orlova: «To Be Means to Communicate …» Tat’iana Bek’s Poetry: A Dialogue Between the Poet and God.

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