Университетский дневник А.Н.Савина
The article represents a reconstruction of the Moscow University's students' monthly budgets. Listed are both their incomes and expenses. The most common wa the budget of 25 rubles per month. The estimation of the students' incomes is based on the information about the governmental and the private scholarships, "The Society for the Assistance of students in Reduced Circumstances" aid, the freelancing opportunities and the family support. Monthly expenses include rent, food and various entertainments. The estimations are based on the statistics of the food pricing, average rental costs and scholarships, as well as freelance jobs announcements for students. The author outlines two types of the perfect students' budgets, which could reflect students expenditures with differing interests
In this article is made an attempt to reconstruct the attitude of the historian A.N.Savin to the situation in Russia in 1917 and after that, to analise his political views and ideas.
The main objective of this article is to trace development and the details of the dialog between the two eminent russian historians M.Kovalevskij and A.Savin. This dialigue o the scholars ia one more evidence of the dinamic development of the different approaches to the analysis of historical sourses at the beggining of he XX c.
This article focuses on the study of the Russian scientific physicians’ representations of popular medicine in the first half of the 19th century. Article is based on a complex of medico-topographical descriptions of Russian cities and regions. These documents are stored among archival documents of the Moscow University (Central Historical Archive of Moscow) and partly published in medical journals. This article analyses difficult system of interaction between the scientific medical knowledge from graduates of the medical faculties and the house treatment based on alternative treatment approaches.
The present article shows how medico-biological and medico-topographical descriptions of Russian cities and regions can be used as sources for social history of medicine in the Russian Empire in the first half of the 19th century. They bear evidence that graduates of the medical faculties of Imperial universities became experts in social and economic situation of various regions of the empire. Medico-topographical descriptions provide ample information on the number and structure of the population and its occupations, the city space organization, the sanitary and hygienic condition of dwellings, offices, hospitals and almshouses, the level of medical culture development of local population, the predominant diseases and their origin, and the distribution of popular medicine in different areas of Russia. The authors of these descriptions created new knowledge, and they can be used as a reliable source of information about the population in the Russian state.