105066, Moscow, 21/4 Staraya Basmannaya Ulitsa
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Professor Mikhail Boytsov
Alexey Mihaylovich Rutkevich
First Deputy Dean
Deputy Dean for International Affairs
Andrey Alexandrovich Iserov
Deputy Dean for Research
Deputy Dean for Prospective Student, Student and Alumni Affairs
Vladimir V. Fayer
The Faculty of Humanities was created on December 1, 2014. The Faculty trains instructors and researchers in the field of language and literature, as well as specialists in philosophy, history, and modern culture. The main goal of the Faculty is to teach students how to understand and analyze various cultural processes, employ current research strategies, and effectively put their knowledge into practice. Students in the Faculty are taught by leading Russian academics and practitioners from various cultural fields, as well as invited foreign specialists. Students receive a modern education in the humanities, as well as thorough language preparation, which allows them to find broad professional opportunities upon graduation. Students are given the opportunity to conduct research and receive practical experience at large private and public establishments.
Vol. 16. Leiden: Brill, 2018.
Avdokhin D. A.
NY: Routledge, 2018.
University of Wisconsin Press, 2018.
NY: ibidem Verlag; Columbia University Press, 2018.
Edited by: C. Scharf, H. Möller, M. Lavrinovich.
Vol. 1: Das 18. Jahrhundert. Herausgegeben von Horst Möller, Claus Scharf, Wassili Dudarew und Maja Lawrinowitsch. Oldenbourg: De Gruyter Oldenbourg, 2018.
Edited by: M. S. Continiello Neri.
Rome: Rodorigo Editore, 2018.
In the last two weeks IGITI researcher Jan Surman participated in two events concerned with freedom of science and academia. In Frankfurt, at the conference “Problems of Scientific Freedom in Modern and Contemporary History” Jan gave a talk entitled “Becoming (a)political: (Im-)Possibilities of Freedom of Scholarship in an Authoritarian State”, reflecting over the (im)possibilities of academic and intellectual engagement in current times and forms of auto-censorship within German and Russian academia. In Budapest, at the conference “Academic Freedom in Historical Perspective – Anniversary Conference of the European Review of History” he presented glimpses from his ongoing research project about Soviet Ukraine in a talk “Soviet Ukrainian science in the 1920s: “freedom” of science before the time of extremes.”
And just in between, Jan returned to the old topics and gave an overview over the historiography of imperial sciences in CEU public lecture series showcasing recent research in Habsburg history, discussing also how the Habsburg Empire university history can help us understand some processes in the current academia (“family university”, glass ceiling for female scholars, etc.)