Философский факультет
СПбГУСанкт-Петербургский государственный университет
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  • St. Petersburg State University - Faculty of Philo
Образовательные программы Философского факультета СПбГУ Философия Конфликтология Прикладная этика Религиоведение Музейное дело и охрана памятников Культурный и музейный туризм Культура Германии Культура Италии Еврейская культура Арабо-мусульманская культура Индийская культура Китайская культура
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Contributors

                

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No. 1 (Winter 2008)   |  No. 2 (Summer 2008)   |  No. 3 (Winter 2009)  | 



Contributors


Tatiana V. Artemyeva is a Professor in the Department of Philosophy of Man at Herzen State Pedagogical University (St. Petersburg, Russia) and a Senior Researcher at the St. Petersburg Branch of the Institute of Philosophy, Russian Academy of Sciences. She has published extensively on the history of philosophical ideas in Russia and is the author of several books on 18th-century metaphysics and the Enlightenment, including From the Glorious Past to the Bright Future. Philosophy of History and Utopia in Russia in the Epoch of Enlightenment (2005), Philosophy at the Petersburg Academy of Sciences in the 18th Century (1999), and The History of Metaphysics in 18th-century Russia (1996). In addition, she is the co-editor of the St. Petersburg almanac Philosophical Age and the Director of Research Programs for the St. Petersburg Center for the History of Ideas. 


Alexander Brodsky is Professor in the Department of the History of Russian Philosophy at St. Petersburg State University. He has published several monographs, including Mikhail Tareev(1994) and The Logic of Ideology. From the History of Russian Political Thought XIX-XX C. (2006), as well as a number of articles in the journals Filosofskie naukiMysl'VecheVestnik Sankt-Peterburgskogo universiteta,Voprosy filosofii, and Zvezda. His work also appears in the edited volumes Places of Thinking. New Russian Philosophy (1995) and Russian Philosophy. New Research and Materials (2001), among others. 


Roland Clark is a PhD candidate in History at the University of Pittsburgh. His current research interests include Romanian intellectual history,Eastern Orthodoxy, gender, and fascism. His dissertation is a cultural history of the Legion of the Archangel Michael, a fascist movement in interwar Romania. Roland's publications include articles on Russian, Romanian, and Montenegrin intellectual history. 


Edith W. Clowes is Professor of Slavic Languages and Literatures at the University of Kansas, in Lawrence, Kansas. Much of her research focuses on the interface between philosophy and literature. She has written numerous articles and two books devoted to this area: The Revolution of Moral Consciousness: Friedrich Nietzsche in Russian Literature, 1890-1914(1988), which appeared in Russian translation in 1999, and Fiction's Overcoat: Russian Literary Culture and the Question of Philosophy (2004). Currently she is writing a book on the current literary and philosophical debate about Russian identity, entitled "The Center at the Periphery: Imagined Geographies and the Post-Soviet Debate about Russian Identity." 


Alyssa DeBlasio is a Ph.D. candidate in the Department of Slavic Languages and Literatures at the University of Pittsburgh. Her dissertation research examines the post-Soviet writing of the history of philosophy, contemporary schools of thought in Russian academies, and philosophy journals from the 1980s to the present. Her publications include articles in The Russian Review and Studies in Russian and Soviet Cinema


Pavel Kuznetsov is a writer, philosopher, and critic who has written extensively on the history of Russian and Western philosophy, literature, and cinema. He graduated from the Department of the History of Philosophy at Leningrad University (1981), but was expelled from graduate school in 1985 for disseminating "anti-Soviet" literature. His articles have appeared in many Russian journals, including Novyi mirOktiabr'Voprosy filosofiiZnamia, and Zvezda. He has published a novel (The Archeologist; London: OPI, 1992) and has contributed more than 200 articles to The Newest History of National Cinema, 1986-2000. Cinema and Context. He is the chief editor of the journal Stupeni, which since 2000 is published as an almanac, Stupeni (ST). 


Vladislav A. Lektorsky is the Head of the Sector of Epistemology and Logic at the Institute of Philosophy (Russian Academy of Sciences, Moscow) and Professor of the Department of Philosophy at the State University for the Humanitarian Sciences (GUGN) at the Russian Academic of Sciences (Moscow). He is also the Head Editor of the journal Voprosy filosofii, since 1988. He has published over three hundred articles, books, and monographs translated into twelve languages on theory of perception (epistemology), philosophy of consciousness, philosophy of science, and philosophy of psychology, including Subject, Object, Perception (1980), Classical and Non-classical Epistemology (2001), Transformations of Rationality in Contemporary Culture (2005), and the two-volume edited collection Philosophy Does Not Come to an End (1998). 


Alexander Rybas is a docent in the Department of the History of Russian Philosophy at St. Petersburg State University, Russia. He defended the Ph.D. thesis "Eliminative Postphilosophy of Richard Rorty in the Context of European Nihilism" (St. Petersburg State University, 2003). His range of interests includes studying phenomena of philosophical nihilism both in Russian and Western thought with an emphasis on the present. 


Jonathan R. Seiling recently completed a PhD in the Historical Department at St Michael’s University College, University of Toronto. The dissertation was entitled, From Antinomy to Sophiology: Modern Russian Religious Consciousness and Sergei Bulgakov’s Critical Appropriation of German Idealism. He began a post-doctoral fellowship at the Centre for Reformation and Renaissance Studies, Toronto. He has published several articles in early modern studies journals and is currently working on a translated collection of sources on religion and non-resistance in the early Reformation period. 


Natalia Smirnova graduated from the Department of Philosophy at Moscow State University (1976) and completed post-graduate work there (1979). She wrote her Candidate dissertation (Ph.D) at Moscow State University (1980) and Doctor of Science dissertation at the Russian Academy of Sciences (1998). She was employed as a Lecturer of Philosophy at the Moscow Engineering-Physics Institute (1979-1990) and is currently a Leading Researcher at the Institute of Philosophy, Russian Academy of Sciences (Moscow). In addition, she is on the editorial board of the journals Epistemology and Philosophy of Science and Phenomenological Inquiry and is a member of the scientific councils "Social Philosophy" (Russian Academy of Sciences) and "Philosophical Anthropology" (Moscow State University). Her research interests lie in the spheres of social philosophy, social epistemology, and phenomenology. 


Nina Sosna (Ph.D.) is a research associate at the Institute of Philosophy of the Russian Academy of Sciences and a lecturer on theories of media at the Russian State University for the Humanities. Currently she is also secretary of the Journal of Philosophy of the Institute of Philosophy (Moscow). She was a Rotary Scholar (2005-2006) at the Institute for New Media (Frankfurt). Her academic interests lie in the sphere of visual studies and media and image theory. She is the author of a series of publications on theory and contemporary art. 


Kristina Stoeckl is currently working as coordinator at the research unit "World Order – Religion – Violence" at the University of Innsbruck (Austria). She holds a PhD in Political and Social Sciences from the European University Institute (Florence, Italy), an MA in International Relations and European Studies from the Central European University (Budapest, Hungary), and an MA in Comparative Literture and Russian Studies from the University of Innsbruck. This article is based on her PhD research. Her thesis will appear in print asCommunity after totalitarianism. The Russian Orthodox intellectual tradition and the philosophical discourse of political modernity in autumn 2008 in the Peter Lang Series "University of Erfurt Studies in Cultural History of Orthodox Christianity."
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