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Editor-in-Chief Dr. Russell E. Martin

Canadian-American Slavic Studies is a peer reviewed quarterly journal. It publishes articles, essays, documents, illustrations and book reviews about Slavic and East European (including Albania, Hungary and Romania) culture, past and present, in a scholarly context, in all the categories of the humanities and social sciences. A special feature is publication of special issues devoted to topics of importance and to outstanding scholars in the field. In addition to English, the journal publishes contributions in Russian, French and German.

Online submission: Articles for publication in Canadian-American Slavic Studies can be submitted online through Editorial Manager, please click here.

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Anna Muller

Matthew P. Romaniello and Tricia Starks, eds., Russian History Through the Senses: From 1700 to the Present (New York and London, UK : Bloomsbury 2016). xiiii + 302 pp.+ 22 illus. £ 76.50 (hardbound), £ 19.79 (paperback). The second paragraph of the introduction to Russian History Through the

East and West, Past and Present

The Manifold Iconographic Code in Valentin Serov’s Portrait of Ida Rubinstein (1910)

Tanja Malycheva

his studio, in the summer of 1910. 7 He depicted his model half-sitting, half reclining on a bed, thus referencing her role in the ballet as harem concubine or odalisque. Already present in the work of François Boucher (1703-70), the motif of the odalisque was widespread in early nineteenth

Various Authors & Editors

Social History Source Collections

The present collection consists of 72 inventories.

Vladimir Nikolaevich Baryshnikov

The article identifies the basic stages of, and key scholarly agendas in, the historiography of the Baltic question from the eighteenth century to the present. It focuses especially on the contributions of historians from St. Petersburg, showing how, even before the beginning of the twentieth century, the city became Russia's premier research center for the history of Northern Europe and the Baltic question. The article analyzes the collapse of the old scholarly traditions after 1917, their gradual re-establishment, and the role of Leningrad/Petersburg Scandinavianists during the recovery period.


LARISSA M. L. ZALESKA ONYSHKEVYCH (New York, USA) THE HOLODOMOR OF 1932-1933 AS PRESENTED I N DRAMA AND THE ISSUE O F BLAME Drama often deals with issues deeply felt in the soul o f an individual or a group. Some o f the artistic expressions o f this genre can achieve universal symbolism and


conviction and option that the only way to make a constructive con- tribution to peace in this part of Europe and the world is by promoting good- neighborly relations. Both Yugoslavia and Albania are Mediterranean states, but with different conceptions of and approaches to the present political moment, and