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eBook Russia and its Other(s) on Film: Screening Intercultural Dialogue (Studies in Central and Eastern Europe) ePub

by S. Hutchings

eBook Russia and its Other(s) on Film: Screening Intercultural Dialogue (Studies in Central and Eastern Europe) ePub
Author: S. Hutchings
Language: English
ISBN: 0230517366
ISBN13: 978-0230517363
Publisher: Palgrave Macmillan; 2008 edition (April 25, 2008)
Pages: 242
Category: Humanities
Subcategory: Other
Rating: 4.3
Votes: 262
Formats: rtf azw mobi docx
ePub file: 1716 kb
Fb2 file: 1880 kb

This volume applies two fashionable theoretical paradigms - "The Other" and "intercultural dialogue" to Russian film and television.

This volume applies two fashionable theoretical paradigms - "The Other" and "intercultural dialogue" to Russian film and television. See all Product description.

Studies in Central and Eastern Europe. Screening Intercultural Dialogue. Studies in Central and Eastern Europe. Russia and its Other(s) on Film. The book's structure reflects both sides of this fascinating dialogue: Part 1 covers Russian/Soviet cinematic representations of otherness, and Part 2 treats western representations of Russia and the Soviet Union. An extensive Introduction sets the dialogue in a theoretical context. The contributors include leading film scholars from the USA, Europe and Russia. Show all. About the authors.

Read by Stephen Hutchings. Details (if other): Cancel.

Focusing on film as an engine of intercultural communication, this is the . STEPHEN HUTCHINGS is Professor of Russian Studies at the University o. .

Focusing on film as an engine of intercultural communication, this is the first book to explore mutual perceptions of the foreign Other in the cinema of Russia and the West during, and after, communism. STEPHEN HUTCHINGS is Professor of Russian Studies at the University of Manchester, UK, having previously held a Chair in Russian at Surrey University, and an Associate Professorship at the University of Rochester, New York.

Stephen C. Hutchings. Russia's interactions with the West have been a perennial theme of Slavic Studies, and of Russian culture and politics. Likewise, representations of Russia have shaped the identities of many western cultures. No longer providing the 'Evil Empire' of 20th American popular consciousness, images of Russia have more recently bifurcated along two streams: that of the impoverished refugee and that of the sinister mafia gang

paradigms-"The Other" and "intercultural dialogue"-to Russian film and television. propos de l'auteur (2008) Screening Intercultural Dialogue Studies in Central and Eastern.

This volume applies two fashionable theoretical paradigms-"The Other" and "intercultural dialogue"-to Russian film and television. propos de l'auteur (2008). STEPHEN HUTCHINGS has a Chair in Russian Studies at the University of Manchester. Informations bibliographiques. Russia and Its Other(s) on Film: Screening Intercultural Dialogue Studies in Central and Eastern Europe.

Studies in Central and Eastern Europe The book's structure reflects both sides of this fascinating dialogue: Part 1 covers Russian/Soviet. Focusing on film as an engine of intercultural communication, this is the first book to explore mutual perceptions of the foreign Other in the cinema of Russia and the West during, and after, communism.

Russia and its other (s) on film: screening intercultural dialogue. S Hutchings, M Gillespie, I Yablokov, I Lvov, A Voss. Participations: Journal of Audience Reception Studies, 2015. Staging the Sochi winter Olympics 2014 on Russia Today and BBC World News: From soft power to geopolitical crisis. Fault Lines in Russia's Discourse of Nation: Television Coverage of the December 2010 Moscow Riots.

Автор: Hutchings Название: Russia and its Other(s) on Film . He explains that Russia's failure to sustain technology, and its recurrent attempts t.

The book& structure reflects both sides of this fascinating dialogue: Part 1 covers Russian/Soviet cinematic representations of otherness, and Part 2 treats western representations of Russia and the Soviet Union

Russia's interactions with the West have been a perennial theme of Slavic Studies, and of Russian culture and politics. Likewise, representations of Russia have shaped the identities of many western cultures. No longer providing the 'Evil Empire' of 20th American popular consciousness, images of Russia have more recently bifurcated along two streams: that of the impoverished refugee and that of the sinister mafia gang. Focusing on film as an engine of intercultural communication, this is the first book to explore mutual perceptions of the foreign Other in the cinema of Russia and the West during, and after, communism. The book's structure reflects both sides of this fascinating dialogue: Part 1 covers Russian/Soviet cinematic representations of otherness, and Part 2 treats western representations of Russia and the Soviet Union. An extensive Introduction sets the dialogue in a theoretical context. The contributors include leading film scholars from the USA, Europe and Russia.
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