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Russian Émigré Culture - Head Work

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A quarter of a century ago, glasnost opened the door for a new look at Russian émigré culture unimpeded by the sterile concepts of Cold War cultural politics. Easier access to archives and a comprehensive approach to culture as a multi-faceted phenomenon, not restricted to single phenomena or individuals, have since contributed to a better understanding of the processes within the émigré community, of its links with the lost home country, and of the interaction with the cultural life of the countries of adoption.

This volume offers a collection of critical articles that resulted from the international interdisciplinary symposium which was held at Saarland University in November 2011 as part of a one-week festival, “Russian Music in Exile”. Scholars from around the world contributed essays reflecting current perspectives on Russian émigré culture, shedding new light on cultural diplomacy, literature, art, and music, and covering essentially the whole 20th century, from pre-revolutionary movements to the present. The interdisciplinary approach of the volume shows that émigré networks were not confined to a particular segment of culture, but united composers, artists, critics, and even diplomats. On the whole, the contributions to this volume document the fascinating diversity, the internal contradictions, as well as the impact that the largest and most durable émigré movement of the 20th century had on European cultural life.

Author Biography

Christoph Flamm is Professor of Applied Musicology at the University of Klagenfurt, Austria. He has published monographs and articles on Russian and Italian music, as well as musical editions mainly of Russian composers.Henry Keazor is Professor of Art History at Heidelberg University, Germany. His research and publications focus on French and Italian painting of the 16th and 17th centuries (especially the French Baroque painter Nicolas Poussin, and the reform in painting achieved by the Carracci), contemporary media and visual culture, as well as contemporary architecture and its relation to modern media.Roland Marti is Professor of Slavonic Philology at the Saarland University, Germany. He has published widely on (Old) Church Slavonic language and literature, minority languages in Europe, and (Lower) Sorbian language and literature.
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