• A
  • A
  • A
  • ABC
  • ABC
  • ABC
  • А
  • А
  • А
  • А
  • А
Regular version of the site
Of all publications in the section: 1 586
Sort:
by name
by year
Book
Данилов Ю. А. М.: Издательский дом ГУ-ВШЭ, 2002.
Added: Nov 15, 2010
Book
Терборн Й. М.: Издательский дом НИУ ВШЭ, 2015.
Added: Aug 28, 2015
Book
Терборн Й. М.: Издательский дом НИУ ВШЭ, 2017.
Added: Oct 19, 2016
Book
Ортега-и-Гассет Х. М.: Издательский дом ГУ-ВШЭ, 2010.
Added: Nov 13, 2010
Book
Ортега-и-Гассет Х. М.: Издательский дом НИУ ВШЭ, 2019.
Added: May 31, 2019
Book
Тешке Б. М.: Издательский дом НИУ ВШЭ, 2011.
Added: Nov 1, 2011
Book
Тешке Б., Смирнов А. М.: Издательский дом НИУ ВШЭ, 2019.
Added: Nov 26, 2018
Book
Панова Л. М.: Издательский дом НИУ ВШЭ, 2017.
An Imaginary Orphanhood: Velimir Khlebnikov and Daniil Kharms in the Context of Russian and European Modernism by Lada Panova takes a new and revisionist look at the Russian avant-garde. It examines the literary works, manifestoes and life-as-art practices of Velimir Khlebnikov, Daniil Kharms and other avant-garde authors, countering various critical myths about the avant-garde (including its own), especially the notion that the movement arose ex nihilo, totally rejecting all authority or precedent and “writing from a clean slate.”
An Imaginary Orphanhood offers provocative readings of the most celebrated works by Khlebnikov (“Incantation by Laughter”, “The World in Reverse”, “Ka”, Zangezi, etc.) and of Kharms’ much discussed play Paw. In each case, analysis begins with an overview of accepted interpretations; goes on to contextualize the work by examining relevant intellectual fashions, cults and patterns of the epoch that came into play; and ends up offering some unexpected conclusions.
Among other things, this reexamination of Khlebnikov and Kharms’ works reveals the authors’ rich pre-avant-garde literary pedigrees. The demythologization of the “orphanhood”proclaimed by the first avant-gardists culminates in a discussion of Khlebnikov and Kharms’ programmatic gestures of rupture with tradition, such as the well-known call to throw Pushkin and the classics off the steamboat of modernity. These gestures aimed at deemphasizing the writers’ links to their predecessors and focused readers’ attention instead on their own grandiose selves. In reality, both Khlebnikov and Kharms emerge, unwittingly, as true sons of modernism who shared its intellectual concerns, as well as its strategies for self-advertising and for making art out of life (zhiznetvorchestvo).
The modernist manner of avant-garde thinking is also demonstrated in a section dedicated to the numerological topos in Russian literature. Khlebnikov reworked the modernist numerological repertoire, generating self-promotional mythemes and laying claim to such titles as  “King of Time” and Founder of the universal “star language.”  The sein turn provoked lively responses from Oberiu and other modernists, including Mikhail Kuzmin, Evgenii Zamiatin, Veniamin Kaverin and Osip Mandel’shtam.
An Imaginary Orphanhood targets specialists in Russian modernism and Russian avantgarde, as well as a wider readership interested in Russian literature.
Added: Nov 16, 2016
Book
Панова Л. М.: Издательский дом НИУ ВШЭ, 2018.
An Imaginary Orphanhood: Velimir Khlebnikov and Daniil Kharms in the Context of Russian and European Modernism by Lada Panova takes a new and revisionist look at the Russian avant-garde. It examines the literary works, manifestoes and life-as-art practices of Velimir Khlebnikov, Daniil Kharms and other avant-garde authors, countering various critical myths about the avant-garde (including its own), especially the notion that the movement arose ex nihilo, totally rejecting all authority or precedent and “writing from a clean slate.” 
An Imaginary Orphanhood offers provocative readings of the most celebrated works by Khlebnikov (“Incantation by Laughter”, “The World in Reverse”, “Ka”, Zangezi, etc.) and of Kharms’ much discussed play Paw. In each case, analysis begins with an overview of accepted interpretations; goes on to contextualize the work by examining relevant intellectual fashions, cults and patterns of the epoch that came into play; and ends up offering some unexpected conclusions.
Among other things, this reexamination of Khlebnikov and Kharms’ works reveals the authors’ rich pre-avant-garde literary pedigrees. The demythologization of the “orphanhood”proclaimed by the first avant-gardists culminates in a discussion of Khlebnikov and Kharms’ programmatic gestures of rupture with tradition, such as the well-known call to throw Pushkin and the classics off the steamboat of modernity. These gestures aimed at deemphasizing the writers’ links to their predecessors and focused readers’ attention instead on their own grandiose selves. In reality, both Khlebnikov and Kharms emerge, unwittingly, as true sons of modernism who shared its intellectual concerns, as well as its strategies for self-advertising and for making art out of life (zhiznetvorchestvo).
The modernist manner of avant-garde thinking is also demonstrated in a section dedicated to the numerological topos in Russian literature. Khlebnikov reworked the modernist numerological repertoire, generating self-promotional mythemes and laying claim to such titles as  “King of Time” and Founder of the universal “star language.”  The sein turn provoked lively responses from Oberiu and other modernists, including Mikhail Kuzmin, Evgenii Zamiatin, Veniamin Kaverin and Osip Mandel’shtam.
An Imaginary Orphanhood targets specialists in Russian modernism and Russian avantgarde, as well as a wider readership interested in Russian literature.
Added: Oct 29, 2018
Book
М.: Издательский дом НИУ ВШЭ, 2017.

The book contributes to the series of the monographs prepared by the Centre for Labour Market Studies of the NRU HSE (Non-Standard Employment, 2005; Wages in Russia: Evolution and Differentiation, 2007; Russian Worker: Education, Occupation and Skills, 2011; In Shadow of Regulation: Informality in the Russian Labour Market, 2014).

This monograph provides a complex picture of labour mobility on the Russian labour market in the period of 2000–2014. It discusses such issues like job creation and destruction, labour turnover and reallocation, employment restructuring and its impact on labour productivity and job quality, external labour mobility and promotions within firms, mobility of managers in industrial firms, and migration, among other issues. The analysis is based on large sets of microdata and applies a wide range of modern econometric techniques. It shows how mobile the Russian labour market is, what are peculiarities and implications of this mobility.

The book can be useful for economists and sociologists, experts on industrial relations and social policy. It can be used as an additional reading in university courses on labour economics and industrial relations.

 

Added: Jan 7, 2017
Book
Фридман А. А. М.: Издательский дом НИУ ВШЭ, 2012.
Added: Feb 22, 2012
Book
Дэбарс У., Кроу М. М.: Издательский дом НИУ ВШЭ, 2017.
Added: Aug 12, 2017
Book
Афанасьев М. П., Кривогов И. В. М.: Издательский дом ГУ-ВШЭ, 2006.
Added: Feb 10, 2012
Book
Афанасьев М. П., Кривогов И. В. М.: Издательский дом ГУ-ВШЭ, 2007.
Added: Nov 11, 2010
Book
М.: Издательский дом ГУ-ВШЭ, 2002.
Added: May 17, 2012
Book
Рождественская И. А., Беляков С. А., Колосницына М. Г. и др. М.: Издательский дом ГУ-ВШЭ, 2002.
Added: Feb 10, 2012
Book
Т. II. Кн. 2. М.: Издательский дом ГУ-ВШЭ, 2002.
Added: Feb 10, 2012