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The Crimean Tatar Question: A Prism for Changing Nationalisms and Rival Versions of Eurasianism - full text open-access version
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About the authorJulie Fedor is Lecturer in Modern European History at the University of Melbourne. In 2010–2013, she was a postdoctoral researcher on the Memory at War project based in the Department of Slavonic Studies at the University of Cambridge (www.memoryatwar.org). She has taught modern Russian history at the Universities of Birmingham, Cambridge, Melbourne, and St Andrews. She is the author of Russia and the Cult of State Security (Routledge, 2011); co-author of Remembering Katyn (Polity, 2012); and co-editor of Memory and Theory in Eastern Europe (Palgrave-Macmillan, 2013) and Memory, Conflict and New Media: Web Wars in Post-Socialist States (Routledge, 2013).
Sam Greene is Director of the Russia Institute at King’s College London and senior lecturer in Russian politics. Prior to moving to London in 2012, he lived and worked in Moscow for 13 years, most recently as director of the Center for the Study of New Media & Society at the New Economic School, and as deputy director of the Carnegie Moscow Center. His book, Moscow in Movement: Power & Opposition in Putin’s Russia, was published in August 2014 by Stanford University Press. He holds a PhD in political sociology from the London School of Economics & Political Science.
Lieferzeit 2-3 Tage / 2-3 days Anzahl der Seiten 338 Sprache Englisch Erscheinungsdatum 30.10.2017 Gewicht (kg) 0.4380 ISSN 2364-5334 ISBN-13 9772364533401
DOI: 10.24216/97723645330050302_01 Open AccessThe Crimean Tatar Question10.24216/97723645330050302_0150 SeitenVerfügbare Formate:
CC BY-NC-ND 3.0 DE https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/3.0/de/This article discusses the ongoing debates about Crimean Tatar identity, and the ways in which the Crimean Tatar question has been crucial to processes of reshaping Ukrainian identity during and after the Euromaidan. The Crimean Tatar question, it is argued, is a key test in the struggle between civic and ethnic nationalism in the new Ukraine. The article also looks at the manner in which the proponents of different versions of “Eurasianism”—Russian, Volga Tatar, and Crimean Tatar—have approached the Crimean Tatar question, and how this affects the attitudes of all these ethnic groups to the Russian annexation of Crimea.