In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:

Kritika: Explorations in Russian and Eurasian History 5.1 (2004) 237-239

[Access article in PDF]

Contributors to This Issue

Seymour Becker is Professor Emeritus of History at Rutgers University and Director of the Rutgers Study Abroad Program in Florence, Italy. He is the author of Nobility and Privilege in Late Imperial Russia (1985).

Sally A. Boniece, Associate Professor of History and Co-Coordinator of International Studies at Frostburg State University in Maryland, is completing a biography of Mariia Spiridonova.

Oleg Vital'evich Budnitskii, Doctor of Historical Sciences, is Senior Fellow at the Institute of Russian History, Russian Academy of Sciences, and Academic Director of the International Center for Russian and East European Jewish Studies. He has authored or edited over 100 publications on 19th- and 20th-century Russia, the revolutionary movement, Jewry during the Russian Revolution and the Civil War, and the Russian emigration. These include, most recently, Terrorizm v rossiiskom osvoboditel'nom dvizhenii: Ideologiia, etika, psikhologiia (vtoraia polovina XIX-nachalo XX vv.) (2000); Evrei i russkaia revoliutsiia: Materialy i issledovaniia (editor, 1999); "Sovershenno lichno i doveritel'no!": B. A. Bakhmet 'ev—V. A. Maklakov. Perepiska, 3 vols. (editor, 2001-2); and Rossiia i rossiiskaia emigratsiia v vospominaniiakh i dnevnikakh: Annotirovannaia bibliografiia, 1917-1991 (co-editor with Terence Emmons et al., 2003).

Frederick C. Corney is Assistant Professor of History at the College of William and Mary in Virginia. His Telling October: Memory and the Making of the Bolshevik Revolution will be published in the spring of 2004.

Michael David-Fox, an editor of Kritika, is Associate Professor of History and Director of Central European, Russian, and Eurasian Studies at the University of Maryland. He is author of Revolution of the Mind: Higher Learning among the Bolsheviks, 1918-1929 (1997); co-editor (with György Péteri) of Academia in Upheaval: The Origins, Transfers, and Transformations of the Communist Academic Regime in Russia and East-Central Europe (2000); and editor of the imperial and Soviet volumes of Amerikanskaia rusistika (2000, 2001). He is currently working on a cultural and political history of Western visitors to the interwar Soviet Union. [End Page 237]

Terence Emmons, Professor Emeritus of History at Stanford University, is the author of The Formation of Political Parties and the First National Elections in Russia (1983) and co-editor (with O. V. Budnitskii et al.) of the annotated bibliography of Russian émigré memoirs, Rossiia i rossiiskaia emigratsiia v vospominaniiakh i dnevnikakh: Annotirovannaia bibliografiia, 1917-1991, Volume 1 of which appeared in 2003.

Sheila Fitzpatrick is the Bernadotte E. Schmitt Distinguished Service Professor in Modern Russian History at the University of Chicago. Her most recent books are Everyday Stalinism: Ordinary Lives in Extraordinary Times. Soviet Russia in the 1930s (1999); Stalinism: New Directions (editor, 2000); and In the Shadow of Revolution: Russian Women's Lives from 1917 to the Second World War (co-editor with Yuri Slezkine, 2000). She is currently completing a book on identity and imposture: Tear Off the Masks! Self-Invention and Its Challenges in Soviet Russia.

Shmuel Galai is Professor Emeritus of Ben-Gurion University in Israel. His book The Liberation Movement in Russia (1973) was recently reissued in paperback. He is currently writing a history of the Constitutional Democratic Party.

Leopold Haimson has written extensively on Russian political, social, and intellectual life in late imperial and revolutionary Russia since the publication of his seminal The Russian Marxists and the Origins of Bolshevism (1955). His most recent book, Russia's Revolutionary Experience (1905-1917): Two Contemporary Perspectives on the Issue of Power, will be published in November 2004.

Alexandra Korros is Professor of History at Xavier University in Cincinnati, Ohio. Her most recent publications include A Reluctant Parliament: Stolypin, Nationalism, and the Politics of the Russian Imperial State Council, 1906-1911 (2002). She edited and translated Sergei Soloviev, History of Russia, vol. 11: The Reign of Ivan the Terrible, the Struggle against Bathory, and Expansion into Siberia (2002).

Semion Lyandres is Associate Professor of Russian History at the University of Notre Dame. He recently published (with Dietmar Wulff) the two-volume scholarly edition of the diaries of P. V. Vologodskii...


Additional Information

Print ISSN
pp. 237-239
Launched on MUSE
Open Access
Back To Top

This website uses cookies to ensure you get the best experience on our website. Without cookies your experience may not be seamless.