Jump to navigation. A dozen of scholars in Russia and France prepared their PhD thesis and passed their habilitation under his tutorship. He is the author of about publications, including works abroad and 6 individual monographs; he was the main author and editor of 11 books. Vladimir Kolosov acquired extensive experience of international scientific cooperation, teaching and research at foreign universities and laboratories.
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We'd like to understand how you use our websites in order to improve them. Register your interest. This paper explores the public perceptions about border segments of Russia with Abkhazia and South Ossetia based on an analysis of the related discourse generated by Nezavisimaya Gazeta. The unclear legal status of the disputed border segments underpins the multitude of approaches to how the borders are perceived.
These levels also differ in terms of the spatial perception of the border line or zone , etc. Each segment of the discourse is dominated by a set of key motifs. This ensures the interrelation of images, as well as the unity and structuredness of the analyzed discourse.
This is a preview of subscription content, log in to check access. Rent this article via DeepDyve. Anderson, B. Google Scholar. Vendina, O. Zamyatin, D. Kolosov, V. Polis: Polit. Protsessy , , vol. Popov, F. Otnosheniya, , no. Sebentsov, A. Kolossov, V. McColl, R. Mylonas, H.
Download references. Correspondence to T. Galkina, F. Reprints and Permissions. Galkina, T. Download citation. Received : 12 January Published : 17 September Issue Date : July Search SpringerLink Search. Abstract This paper explores the public perceptions about border segments of Russia with Abkhazia and South Ossetia based on an analysis of the related discourse generated by Nezavisimaya Gazeta.
References 1. Popov Authors T. Galkina View author publications. You can also search for this author in PubMed Google Scholar. View author publications. Rights and permissions Reprints and Permissions. About this article. Cite this article Galkina, T.
The s in the Soviet Union witnessed the birth of an artistic dissident movement that continued to flourish in spite of relentless censorship and intimidation. Thirty-eight Moscowbased artists, trained in poster design, used the opportunity to produce a unique series of paintings with a highly critical and at times ironic take on Soviet socialism. Beverly Hills High School teacher Tom Ferris and his wife, Jeri, got to know these artists and collected hundreds of their works during their regular travels to the Soviet Union. The Wende Museum acquired of these paintings from the Ferrises.
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