Русская поэзия в 1916 году: эпиграфы из модернистов
In chapter deals with Russian poetry in 1916.
About readers of Russian modernis and popular magazines, 1900 - 1910
The 2019 International Conference on Architecture: Heritage, Traditions and Innovations (AHTI 2019) was held on February 25-27, 2019 in Moscow, Russia. The aim of AHTI 2019 is to provide a common platform for educators, artists, scholars, and students with different cultural backgrounds to present and discuss researches, developments and innovations in the fields of architecture. The Conference is jointly organized by Institute for Research in the Theory and History of Architecture and Urban Planning (Russia), International Science and Culture Center for Academic Contacts (ISCCAC), Zhengzhou Yingchun Conference planning Co., Ltd.
The dissertation investigates the evolution of N. Gumilev's estimations of the main russian symbolists: V. Bryusov, F. Sologub, A. Belyj, Vyach. Ivanov, A. Blok.
This is a book review of Wittgenstein and Modernism, edited by M. Lemahieu and K. Zumhagen-Yekplé (The University of Chicago Press, 2017). It focuses on the relation between philosophy, art, and culture.
Between 1907 and 1911, Imperial Austria experienced two major controversies concerning entanglements of science and religion. In 1907, the Innsbruck specialist in church law, Ludwig Wahrmund, publicly criticized the new ‘antimodernist’ and antiscientific trends of Catholic science, causing semester-long protests, fights, university closures and heated parliamentary debates. Antagonized in Innsbruck, Wahrmund relocated to Prague. The controversy triggered by his work, however, united students from across the monarchy in Wahrmund’s defence. In 1910, an analogous conflict arose in Cracow after Kazimierz Zimmermann was appointed professor of Catholic sociology. This time the protest against his teachings, although intensive, transgressed Galician boundaries only to a limited extent, failing to mobilize progressive student groups to go on the streets outside of the province. This article analyses the difference between protests against Wahrmund and Zimmermann from a spatial perspective. The author argues that the way both conflicts were received in politics and in local university cities indicates that there was an Imperial Austrian public sphere that transgressed national boundaries and linguistic divisions. Conflicts over contested topics, like the long-heated relationship between Church, science and higher education, were charged events that brought this public sphere to the fore. This translingual, imperial public sphere remained, however, hierarchically structured. A conflict in Innsbruck had more weight than one in Cracow, both within political discussions and in local presses.
Abstract: the article addresses the interrelations between Wyndham Lewis’s notion of the visual in literature and the poetics of his novel, “Tarr” (1918). Commonly accepted definition of visuality in Lewis’s literary texts as analogy between their certain poetic characteristics and the features of modern painting is supplemented by an analysis of the author’s philosophical criticism of the 1920–1930s concerning “philosophy of the eye” and “external method” in literature. Considering surface poetics in “Tarr” and its main artist-character’s representation in the view of visual philosophy allows to define the relationship between the novel as a unity and Lewis’s artistic theory as deeply problematic and one far from being an illustration.