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Dean — Mikhail Boytsov

 

Academic Supervisor — Alexey Rutkevich

 

First Deputy Dean — Dmitry Nosov

 

Deputy Dean for International Affairs — Andrey Iserov

 

Deputy Dean for Prospective Student, Student and Alumni Affairs – Vladimir Fayer

105066, Moscow, 21/4 Staraya Basmannaya Ulitsa

+7 495 772-95-90*22682, *22283

fgn@hse.ru

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4 years
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Visual Culture

2 years
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History of the Modern World

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History of Artistic Culture and the Art Market

2 years
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Computational Linguistics

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Cultural and Intellectual History: Between East and West

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Instruction in Russian, English, German or Polish
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Linguistic Theory and Language Description

2 years
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Creative Writing

2 years
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Medieval Studies

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Applied Cultural Studies

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Russian and Comparative Literature

2 years
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Russian as a Foreign Language in Cross-cultural Perspective

2 years
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Philosophy and History of Religion

2 years
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Philosophical Anthropology

2 years
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RUS
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Language Policy in the Context of Ethnocultural Diversity

2 years
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RUS/ENG
Instruction in Russian and English

Jan Surman has participated in academic events in Frankfurt and Budapest

IGITI Research Fellow Jan Surman took part in a conference “Problems of Scientific Freedom in Modern and Contemporary History” in Frankfurt (November 2-3), “Academic Freedom in Historical Perspective – Anniversary Conference of the European Review of History” in Budapest (8-10 November), and a series of public lectures on recent research in Habsburg history at CEU, Budapest.  

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.)