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Simeon Dekker

subjects. In § 2.3, anticipating this chapter, the personal pronoun and vocative were already identified as special techniques to compensate for a lack of contextual information as it is usually available in the (face-to-face) basic language setting (Clark 1996). It will be shown in this chapter that the

Various Authors & Editors

Slavonic Reference Works

Primarily Russian dictionaries and encylopedias on the subjects of botany, geography, law, linguistics/literature, maritime topics, religion, statistics, technology and general.

JADWIGA CISZEWSKA

orientations functioning at that time seems to show that the main element common to most of them was the criti- cal evaluation of contemporary society. Representatives o f both Polish and ', foreign groups noticed the disintegration and alienation of individuals involved in the material world subject to

Various Authors & Editors

Russian Political Parties
A collection of books illustrating the broad array of political parties in the former Russian Empire

Collection based on the catalogue of an exhibition on the subject, held in 1990 at the State Historical Library in Moscow, illustrating the broad array of political parties in the 19th and beginning of the 20th centuries. The general literature concerns political life in the Russian empire and the activity of the Russian parliament ( Duma). Also included are documents of different political parties ranging from the extreme right (monarchists) to anarchist, social democrats and social-revolutionaries.

Various Authors & Editors

Broad collection on the subject of Russian, Soviet and Mongolian law. The Russian and Soviet Law collection contains legal material, including public and private international law, dating from the Kievan Rus period up until 1988, and concerns not only Russian law, but also Polish, Finnish, Lithuanian, Estonian, Georgian, and customary law. The Mongolian law collection consists of material relating to the development of Mongolian law, which is mainly in the Mongolian language.

This collection is also included in the Russian, Soviet and Mongolian Law collection.

Various Authors & Editors

Broad collection on the subject of Russian, Soviet and Mongolian law. The Russian and Soviet Law collection contains legal material, including public and private international law, dating from the Kievan Rus period up until 1988, and concerns not only Russian law, but also Polish, Finnish, Lithuanian, Estonian, Georgian, and customary law. The Mongolian law collection consists of material relating to the development of Mongolian law, which is mainly in the Mongolian language.

This collection is also included in the Russian, Soviet and Mongolian Law collection.
• Dates (inclusive): 1923-1935 • Languages used: predominantly Russian, occasionally other European languages • EAD finding aids are available • Location of originals: Russian State Archive of Literature and Art (RGALI) The documents in this collection cover the period when state monopoly control over the Soviet cinema industry - production, distribution and exhibition - was being established and this is why they cover a number of different organizations and institutions. They include minutes of board meetings and discussions of the major issues confronting the medium during a crucial period in its development. The subjects covered deal not only with internal organizational, thematic and ideological matters, but also with external trade relations. These files will be of interest to anyone researching the history of Soviet culture in general and that of `the most important of the arts’ in particular, in both its domestic political and ideological context and in the light of the changing international political and economic background.