Lecture Series: Russian Realism Revisited (Princeton University; October 6, 2015 - April 12, 2016)

Lecture Series: Russian Realism Revisited (Princeton University; October 6, 2015 - April 12, 2016)

http://www.princeton.edu/res/events/lecture-series/

2016 Lecture Series
Russian Realism Revisited

Organized by Katherine Hill Reischl
Department of Slavic Languages and Literatures

Taking 19th-century literary realism in Russia as point of departure, this lecture series reconsiders the complex problem of mimesis across media: literature, painting, photography, film and beyond. The subjects of the lectures range from 19th-century painting to Socialist Realism to post-Socialist space, as the collected interdisciplinary scholars illuminate both the universal problem of representation and the specificity of artistic realism in the Eastern European context.

Schedule

Time: 4:30 p.m.
Location: 219 Aaron Burr Hall

Tuesday, October 6
Realism and Socialist Realism in Soviet Cinema
Elizabeth Papazian, University of Maryland, College Park

Tuesday, November 10
Everythingism 2113/2013/1913, Etc.
Matthew Jesse Jackson, University of Chicago

Tuesday, December 1
Vasily Surikov and Russian Painting’s Point of View
Molly Brunson, Yale University

Tuesday, February 9
Lure or Decoy? Komar and Melamid’s ‘Apelles Ziablov’ (1972) and the Impossibility of Abstraction
Jane Sharp, Rutgers University

Tuesday, March 1
The Senses and Mimesis in Early Soviet Cinema
Emma Widdis, University of Cambridge

Tuesday, March 29
Fin de siecle Socialist Realism: Aesthetics of Socialism in Eastern Europe and the USSR After Stalin
Evgeny Dobrenko, The University of Sheffield

Tuesday, April 12
Teaching the Real: What is Didactic About Realism?
Sven Spieker, University of California, Santa Barbara

Co-sponsored by the Department of Art and Archaeology, the Department of Slavic Languages and Literatures, the Comparative Literature Department, the Council of the Humanities, the University Center for Human Values, the Program in European Cultural Studies, and the Program in Media and Modernity.

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