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“The Scholarly World of Vyacheslav Ivanov: Assessments, Reassessments, Reflections”

UCLA Faculty Center 480 Charles E Young Dr East, Los Angeles

A Memorial Conference Honoring the Legacy of Vyacheslav Vsevolodovich Ivanov Friday, November 15, 2019 9:00 AM – 5:30 PM UCLA Faculty Center – Hacienda Room   Conference Program   9:00-9:15 Introductions David Schaberg, Dean, UCLA Division of the Humanities Ronald Vroon, Chair UCLA Dept. of Slavic, E. European and Eurasian Languages and Cultures Brent Vine,...

Belarusian Voices in the Media


The Department of Slavic, East European and Eurasian Languages and Cultures and the Russian Flagship Program invite you to “Belarusian Voices in the Media,” Monday, August 31 at 5 pm PST. Hosted by Sasha Razor, it will focus on Belarus, the ongoing protests, and their relevance for Russian area studies.     Sasha Razor: Belarusian Voices in the...

24th Annual Undergraduate Conference on Slavic & East/Central European Studies


CALL FOR PAPERS You are invited to participate in the 24th Annual University of California Undergraduate Conference on Slavic and East/Central European Studies. The conference will be held on Saturday, April 24, 2021, and it will be hosted virtually over Zoom by the UCLA Department of Slavic, East European and Eurasian Languages and Cultures. PURPOSE...

Documentary Screening and Q&A: “F@ck This Job” a.k.a. “Tango with Putin”

A51 Kaplan Hall 415 Portola Plaza, Los Angeles, CA

REGISTRATION REQUIRED - CLICK HERE The Department of Slavic, East European & Eurasian Languages & Cultures will host a special screening of the documentary F@ck This Job (titled Tango with Putin on BBC) on Thursday, September 29, 2022 at 6:00 PM. The screening will be held on the UCLA campus in A51 Kaplan Hall. Immediately...

How the Soviet Jew Was Made – Sasha Senderovich

306 Royce Hall 10745 Dickson Court, Los Angeles, CA

In this presentation, Sasha Senderovich will discuss his new book, How the Soviet Jew Was Made, published by Harvard University Press in 2022. In the book, Senderovich offers a close reading of postrevolutionary Russian and Yiddish literature and film that recast the Soviet Jew as a novel cultural figure: not just a minority but an ambivalent...