Migration, displacement, and identity in post-Soviet Russia by Hilary Pilkington

Cover of: Migration, displacement, and identity in post-Soviet Russia | Hilary Pilkington

Published by Routledge in London, New York .

Written in English

Read online

Places:

  • Russia (Federation),
  • Former Soviet republics

Subjects:

  • Russians -- Former Soviet republics -- Migrations,
  • Russia (Federation) -- Emigration and immigration,
  • Russia (Federation) -- Emigration and immigration -- Government policy,
  • Former Soviet republics -- Ethnic relations

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. [207]-240) and index.

Book details

StatementHilary Pilkington.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsJV8190 .P55 1998
The Physical Object
Pagination[xi], 252 p. :
Number of Pages252
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL674451M
ISBN 100415158249, 0415158257
LC Control Number97020608

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Heleniak, Timothy. The End of an Empire: Migration and the Changing Nationality Composition of the Soviet Successor States. In Diasporas and Ethnic Migrant: German, Israel, and Post-Soviet Successor States in Comparative Perspective, ed. Rainer Ohliger and Rainer Munz, London: Frank Case Publications.

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Brudny Reinventing Russia: Russian Nationalism and the Soviet State, – Anthony D'Agostino Gorbachev's Revolution. Rose Brady Kapitalism: Russia's Struggle to Free Its Economy. Hilary Pilkington Migration, Displacement and Identity in Post‐Soviet Russia.

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This book, based on extensive original research in the field, analyses the political, social and cultural implications of the rise of Islam in post-Soviet Russia. Examining in particular the situation in Tatarstan and Dagestan, where there are large Muslim populations, the authors chart the long history of Muslim and orthodox Christian co-existence in Russia, discuss recent moves towards.

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() ‘Titular Identification of Russians in Former Soviet Republics’ Europe Asia Studies Vol. 55, No. 5, pp Russian Sources. Through a careful comparative study of immigration attitudes in the Russian Far East, the EU, and the United States, this book is the first to demonstrate that concerns about national identity and economic interests associated with migration are themselves ignited by.

Tartu. He works on issues related to Russian national identity and foreign policy. His book Russia and the Others: Identity and Boundaries of a Political Community (Moscow: NLO Books, ) introduces neo-Gramscian theory of hegemony to Russian identity studies.

His more recent research aims to. Freedom of movement in post-Soviet Russia, 1st Edition. By Matthew Light. The Soviet Union comprehensively governed the mobility of its citizens by barring emigration and. His current book project explores related issues of language, politics, and national identity in late- and post-Soviet Russia, articles from which have appeared in Russian Review, Ab Imperio, Groniek: Historisch Tijdschrift (Netherlands) and the collected volume, Landslide of the Norm: Language Culture in Post-Soviet Russia (Bergen, ).

Welsh, Helga A., and John P. Willerton. "Regional Cooperation and the CIS: West European Lessons and Post-Soviet Experience." International Politics.

(Mar. The Crimean Tatars: The Diaspora Experience and the Forging of a Nation by Brian Glyn Williams. This work is an analysis of the latest theories in Russia, the USA, Turkey and Western Europe on such topics as the ancient ethnic origins of the Crimean Tatars (in the Mongol and Ottoman periods and earlier Gothic and Kipchak eras); the nature of the Crimean Tatar Khanate (from ); colonial.

Russia,” Post-Soviet Affairs Vol. 28, No. 2 (April-June ), pp. Valerie Sperling, “Within the Whirlwind,” essay for the Boston Jewish Film Festival’s Program Book, September Valerie Sperling, “Gender and Fieldwork,” Women/Politics, the Newsletter of the Women and Politics Research.

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£ Hardback. The phenomenon of postcolonial migration affected not only European nations, but also the United States, Japan and post-Soviet Russia. The political and societal reactions to the unexpected and often unwelcome migrants was significant to postcolonial migrants’ identity politics and how these influenced metropolitan debates about citizenship.

The Crimean Tatars. The Diaspora Experience and the Forging of a Nation* by Brian Glyn Williams. Leiden: E. Brill, p. This work is an analysis of the latest theories in Russia, the USA, Turkey and Western Europe on such topics as the ancient ethnic origins of the Crimean Tatars (in the Mongol and Ottoman periods and earlier Gothic and Kipchak eras); the nature of the Crimean Tatar.

Pilkington, Hilary, Migration, Displacement and Identity in Post-Soviet Russia (London: Routledge, ). An empirical, but theoretically grounded, study of migrancy (i.e.

the influx of ‘refugees’ and ‘forced migrants’ into the Russian Federation during the late s). a Migration, Displacement and Identity in Post-Soviet Russia. Routledge.

b For the sake of the children Gender and migration in the former Soviet Union. In Post Soviet-Women: From Baltic to Central Asia. ed. M. Buckley, Cambridge University Press.

c Putting back the ‘youth’ in youth cultural studies. Sociology Review, 7(1). Notes on contributors Notes on contributors Saskia Binken is a PhD candidate at the OTB Research Institute for the Built Environment, Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands, where she works on a PhD project on various patterns of uses and meanings of urban public space, funded partly by the NICIS Institute.

e‐mail: @ Talja Blokland is .Part two deals with the role of forced migration during the Russian colonial period, Soviet nation-building policies and ethnic cleansing in shaping this peoples modern national identity.

This work therefore also has wider applications for those dealing with the construction of diasporic identities.

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