Beyond Soviet studies
Daniel Orlovsky brings together a group of leading scholars attempt a systematic assessment of the state of studies of the former Soviet Union after its collapse. The authors re-examine the transition from communism and review the study of post-Soviet society, national identity and nationalism, politics and political institutions, economics, foreign policy, and culture. They offer constructive criticisms of the field and set out research questions for an uncertain future.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Social Perspectives on Soviet History
Not the Juice But the Juicer
From Sovietology to Comparative Political Economy
9 other sections not shown
American analysis area studies argued behavior Berkeley Bolshevik Breslauer Burawoy bureaucratic capitalist central coalition collapse Columbia Communism communist comparative concept crisis cultural studies debate democracy democratic disciplines Eastern Europe elite empire enterprises ethnic example field films former Soviet Union future glasnost Gorbachev groups Harvard historians ideology important industrial institutions intellectual interests international relations Kennan Kremlinology leadership Lewin literature Martin Malia ment merchant capital Michael Burawoy modern Moscow Moshe Lewin nomic non-Russian Perestroika period Political Science popular post-Soviet predict Princeton problem production question reform regime republics Revolution Richard Pipes role Ronald Grigor Suny Russian scholars Slavic social science socialist socialist realism society Soviet economic studies Soviet foreign policy Soviet nationality Soviet politics Soviet studies Soviet system Soviet Union Sovietology specialists Stalin strategy structure study of Soviet theory tion tional totalitarian totalitarian model transition USSR Verdery viet Western York