with Sara Ruiz and Valentin Rasputin and the place of Siberia in Russian cultural and political life with Michael Martin:
This presentation features Sara Ruiz and Michael Martin, Ph.D. students in Slavic Languages and Literatures. Sara will argue that Tolstoy’s Sevastopol Stories enact a performance of a war story that is purposefully contradictory and deeply ambivalent in regards to the societal function and meaning of an individual soldier’s wartime experience. Michael examines how Valentin Rasputin’s body of work is centrally concerned with the place of Siberia in Russian cultural and political life. While his later output paints a Russo-centric image of the region, his early works betray a much less stable notion of local belonging rooted in a personal, rather than cultural, connection. This colloquium is organized by the Department of Slavic Languages and Literatures and the Center for Russian, East European, and Eurasian Studies.
Kindly RSVP to receive the Zoom link: https://umich.zoom.us/j/96120613090?pwd=RXN6K29QY3VqdDVld2F4ODdGMFY1Zz09.
Questions? Please contact Tricia Kalosa (firstname.lastname@example.org)
For more information, visit our website at https://lsa.umich.edu/slavic
|Building:||Off Campus Location|
|Tags:||Asia, Books, central asia, colloquium, Crees, eastern europe, Graduate, Graduate Students, Humanities, International, Literature, russia, russian, Slavic|
|Source:||Happening @ Michigan from Slavic Languages & Literatures, Center for Russian, East European, and Eurasian Studies|
CREES is pleased to partner with centers from universities across the U.S. to offer the Intersectionality in Focus virtual event series.
Click the image or visit ucis.pitt.edu/crees/intersectionality-in-focus to learn more about the series and individual event details.