Translating Memories: The Eastern European Past in the Global Arena

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We explore how internationally successful art work and museums from Eastern Europe articulate local histories of war, genocide and state terror, and the entangled histories of Na**sm and Soviet repression in relation to transnational memory culture.

SEEJ 67.3 17/01/2024

We are very happy to announce our latest publication: the special forum "Perpetrators, Collaborators, and Implicated Subjects in Central and Eastern Europe," just published in the latest issue of the Slavic and East European Journal: https://seej.org/issues/67.3.html

Project leader Eneken Laanes and former project postdoc Margaret Comer co-edited this collection of articles, which each consider different presences or absences of "implication," as first theorized by Michael Rothberg, as a way of complicating conventional models of perpetration and collaboration in situations and memories of mass violence. Since the forum comes out of a workshop held in June 2021, it addresses "being part of the discussion of the decolonization of Eastern European studies that has been prompted by the Russian war of aggression in Ukraine" as it analyzes "the specific problems of coming to terms with the legacies of Stalinism in Russia and with those of N**i and Soviet occupation, the Holocaust, and socialist regimes in Central and Eastern Europe and in the Baltic States." Overall, the forum asks: "How do certain subject positions enable or restrict our ability to recognize and deal with different forms of violence and conceive of our responsibility and agency in relation to them?"

In addition to the introduction, there are five articles:

Portraying Perpetration, Victimhood, and Implication at Sites of Soviet Repression in Moscow (Margaret Comer, University College London and Tallinn University)

“Us” as Perpetrators and Collaborators in Post-Socialist Memorial Museums in the Era of Victimhood (Ljiljana Radonić, Austrian Academy of Sciences)

Diversification and Alternative Subjectivities in Estonian Museums: Memory of Soviet Collaboration and Complicity Revisited (Ene Kõresaar, University of Tartu, and Kirsti Jõesalu, University of Tartu)

Screening the Holocaust Perpetrator in Lithuania: Purple Smoke (2019) and Izaokas (2019) (Violeta Davoliute, Lithuanian Institute of History)

Spectacular Provocation: The Spectators as Implicated Subjects in “I Do Not Care If We Go Down in History as Barbarians” (Diana Popa, Tallinn University)

We hope many will find this forum thought-provoking and that it produces plenty of discussion and future avenues for research. Thank you to everyone who has provided advice and support along the way.

SEEJ 67.3 Note: The full text of SEEJ articles and reviews can be accessed via Ebscohost if you are affiliated with an institution that subscribes to the journal.AATSEEL members receive print copies of each issue.

10/11/2023

🎥 Join us for two insightful public lectures next week!

On Friday the 17. November memory scholar Alison Landsberg will share her methodological contemplations in her Keynote “Constellating the Past and Present: Towards a Theory of Audiovisual Counterhegemonic Writing”. She will reflect on different forms of historiography and present her theory for a politically-engaged, counterhegemonic form of audiovisual history writing.

On Saturday the 18. November film scholar Ewa Mazierska reflects on “The Role of Film Archives in Creating the Canons of Eastern European Cinema”. She will consider Polish, Slovak and Slovenian film archives and their formal and informal means of canonisation. While the former includes publishing activities, commemorative events, restoration of films and programming of the archives’ cinemas, the latter refers to film archives providing cadres for educational institutions, editorial offices of film magazines and other institutions involved in canonisation.

17.11. 16:30 M-213, Tallinn University, Uus-Sadama 5

18.11. 11:45 M-213, Tallin University, Uus-Sadama 5

04/07/2023

Attending the Memory Studies Association’s Annual Conference in Newcastle? Five of our team members are presenting - stop by our sessions, learn more about the work of ‘Translating Memories’, and say hello! Here are the details:

Tuesday 4 July

Prof Eneken Laanes will present ‘Translating Memories of Soviet Regime in Svetlana Alexievich: Oral History, Aesthetics and Politics’ in session 2.14, ‘Mnemonic Migration in Literature’

Wednesday 5 July

Dr Anita Pluwak will present ‘Conspiracy theories as mnemonic practice: Popular conspiracy fiction from postsocialist Poland and the intersecting discourses of memory and suspicion’ in session 3.19, ‘Fictions, facts, and counter-memories’

Thursday 6 July

Dr Diana Popa will present ‘Reworking Romanian and Hungarian Past: Holocaust Memory in Péter Forgács's and Radu Jude's Archival Documentaries’ in session 6.5, ‘The Axis Powers in Cultural Memory: Transnational Tropes and (Un)Critical Storytelling about World War II’

Hanna Aunin will present ‘Change in the Memory of Estonian Mass Deportations and its Representations through Film: The Awakening (1989) and In the Crosswind (2014)’ in session 6.15, ‘Memories of Displacement’

Friday 7 July

Dr Margaret Comer will present ‘New Narratives in Times of Conflict: Estonian Museum Responses to the War in Ukraine’ in session 9.6, ‘Re/creating belonging in and through museums’

07/06/2023

*See below for an exciting online launch event, featuring work by Translating Memories: The Eastern European Past in the Global Arena postdoc Dr Margaret Comer*

INVITATION
Please join us to help launch
SITES OF RECKONING, a Special Issue of Memory Studies, Volume 16, No. 3, co-edited by Jennie Burnet and Natasha Zaretsky

Thursday, June 8th, 2023 12:00pm EDT via Zoom
Register for the link: bit.ly/sites-2023

How do communities and nations respond to mass violence? How do we use art and culture to reckon with the past? How do these sites shape citizenship, justice, and meaning? These questions course through the experiences and lives explored in SITES OF RECKONING, with contributions featuring work about the US South, Africa, Asia, Latin America, and Europe. Articles
by D. Jones, Nicola Brandt, Melissa Karp, Margaret Comer, Natasha Zaretsky, Elena Lesley, Ruth Stanford, Emilia Yang, Marita Sturken, and James E. Young

Event Co-sponsored by the Rutgers University Center for the Study of Genocide and Human Rights, Georgia State University
Institute for Women’s, Gender and Sexuality Studies, Center for Human Rights & Democracy, and Department of Anthropology

*
SITES OF RECKONING

Special Issue, Memory Studies

Vol. 16, No. 3

Co-edited by Jennie Burnet and Natasha Zaretsky

https://journals.sagepub.com/toc/MSS/current

Table of Contents

Jennie Burnet and Natasha Zaretsky, Introduction: Sites of reckoning special issue

Derrick Jones, Fake news and fading views: A vanishing archive of the 1906 Atlanta race massacre

Nicola Brandt, ‘Practices of self’: Embodied memory work, performance art, and intersectional activism in Namibia

Melissa Karp, “Let me be dust”: Memory beyond testimony in Gwangju, South Korea

Margaret Comer, Lubyanka: Dissonant memories of violence in the heart of Moscow

Natasha Zaretsky, Near and far: Tracing memory and reframing presence in pandemic-era Argentina

Elena Lesley, Therapeutic improvisation in Cambodia: Moderated exposure, the Tuol Sleng Museum of Genocidal Crimes, and the quest to weave the “world’s longest krama”

Ruth Stanford, Design elements evoke embodiment at cultural sites in Rwanda and South Africa

Emilia Yang, Collectivizing justice: Participatory witnessing, sense memory, and emotional communities

Marita Sturken, Designing the memory of terror, negotiating national memory: The National September 11 Memorial and the National Memorial for Peace and Justice

James E Young, Remembering the victims of COVID-19: From personal to civic to reparative memory

28/04/2023

*TRANSLATING MEMORIES SPEAKER SERIES 2023 - FOURTH EVENT*

Ilya Lensky, Museum 'Jews in Latvia'
Holocaust Remembrance in Latvia Since 1988: Actors, Stories, Perspectives

Thursday 4 May, 14.15, M-213, Room Tallinn University *and* online!
Please register here: https://bit.ly/3AzHN4f

Holocaust commemoration started in Latvia immediately after WWII, but, under the Soviets, it was largely unofficial or strictly regulated by state-imposed constraints. With the beginning of Latvia’s national movement for independence, and re-establishment of Jewish community life, Holocaust topics started more and more appearing in public space. Jewish community members, as well as non-Jewish historians and memory activists, were organizing ceremonies, installing memorial signs, and publishing articles and books.
This trend continued all through the 1990s, with major changes occurring after 1998, when the Presidential Commission of Historians undertook the duty of comprehensive research of the Holocaust in Latvia. This period saw also the construction of major Holocaust memorials and demarcation of Holocaust sites, often with foreign financial support. The situation has been developing in the 2010s, with new/young generation developing new approaches to commemoration, sometimes developing under influence of practices “spotted” abroad, and also basing their striving for memory more on popular culture and previous research than on direct family or communal memory.
In our lecture, we will explore different stories of commemoration, trying to outline major trends, and discussing the possible perspectives.

Ilya Lensky is the director of the Museum 'Jews in Latvia', Riga, Latvia.

The speaker series is part of the project Translating Memories: The Eastern European Past in the Global Arena, Tallinn University, Estonia, that has received funding from the European Research Council (ERC) under the European Union’s Horizon 2020 research and innovation programme (Grant agreement No 853385).

Translating Memories Speaker Series: Prof. Barbara Törnquist-Plewa 04/04/2023

*TRANSLATING MEMORIES SPEAKER SERIES SPRING 2023 - THIRD EVENT*

Barbara Törnquist-Plewa, Lund University
Auschwitz versus Gulag – An Ongoing Tension in the Memory Cultures of Central and Eastern Europe

Thursday 6 April, 14.15, Room M-134, Tallinn University
*This talk will be in-person only*
Please register here: http://bit.ly/435dEqb

One of the particular and constitutive features of Central and Eastern Europe (CEE) as a memory region is its double experience of two totalitarian regimes – Na**sm and Communism, with Stalinism as the extreme expression of the latter. The history of these two dictatorships became entangled in the region in a unique way and resulted in a multiplicity of painful and often conflicting memories. In consequence, handling the crimes of Na**sm and Communism, epitomized by the concepts of Auschwitz and Gulag, respectively, became, after the fall of Communism in 1989-1991, an immense challenge for memory cultures in Central and Eastern Europe. This lecture will shortly review how the societies in the region have wrestled with these issues. Additionally, it will aim to explain why the remembrance of the Holocaust and the Gulag is an object for political struggles and still constitutes a dividing line between memory cultures of the Western and Eastern members of the European Union.

Barbara Törnquist-Plewa is a professor of Eastern and Central European Studies at Lund University in Sweden. In the years 2005-2017, she was the head of the Centre for European Studies in Lund, and, since 2018, she has been dean of research at the Joint Faculties of Humanities and Theology. Her main research interests are nationalism, identity and memory politics in Eastern and Central Europe. She has participated in many international research projects in the field of memory studies; for example, in the years 2012-2016, she was the leader of the large research network “In Search for Transcultural Memory in Europe” (financed by the EU’s COST-programme), and, in the years 2017-2020, she was co-leader of a Nordic research network on “Historical Trauma Studies”, Nordic Research Council. She is the editor and author of a number of books and articles in English, Swedish and Polish. Among them: The Twentieth Century in European Memory (Amsterdam, 2017) and Disputed Memory. Emotions and Memory Politics in Central, Eastern and South-Eastern Europe (Berlin/Boston, 2016), both edited with Tea Sindbaek Andersen, and Whose Memory? Which Future? Remembering Ethnic Cleansing and Lost Cultural Diversity in Eastern, Central and Southeastern Europe (New York-London, 2016).

The speaker series is part of the project Translating Memories: The Eastern European Past on the Global Arena, Tallinn University, Estonia that has received funding from the European Research Council (ERC) under the European Union’s Horizon 2020 research and innovation programme (Grant agreement No 853385). The rest of the spring programme can be found here: https://translatingmemories.tlu.ee/events/translating-memories-online-speaker-series-spring-2023/

Translating Memories Speaker Series: Prof. Barbara Törnquist-Plewa Auschwitz versus Gulag – An Ongoing Tension in the Memory Cultures of Central and Eastern Europe Prof. Barbara Törnquist-Plewa, Lund University 6 April 2023, 14.15 Tallinn University, Uus-Sadama 5, M-134

07/03/2023

*TRANSLATING MEMORIES SPEAKER SERIES SPRING 2023 - SECOND EVENT*

Dina Iordanova, University of St Andrews
A Walk On the Waterfront: Hushed Memories and Impossible Conversations

14 March 2023, 16.00, Room M-648, Tallinn University
*This talk will be onsite only*
Please register here: bit.ly/3Jk1MJl

A visit to the coastal city of Izmir early in 2023 brought up memories of the centennial related to the place. In Turkey, it was marked as a day of the city’s liberation, whilst, in Greece, it was commemorated mainly through references to ethnic cleansing and catastrophe. Even Wikipedia carries two differently slanted articles on the topic, both related to the same event but not interlinked online. Occasional cultural historians and filmmakers from either country have tried to complicate the narrative for a more comprehensive understanding. A meaningful dialogue is still to materialize, though. Elsewhere, the 1922 centennial remained largely unmentioned (as has been, generally, the case with the centennial of the end of the Ottoman Empire). Indeed, the silence over the unreconciled and awkward moments in history, like this one, is deafening. In this talk, l would like to present a case study of the hushed memories related to Smyrna/Izmir and connect it to more general matters of reconciling narratives, vicious circles, and historical memory.

Dina Iordanova is Professor Emeritus of Global Cinema at the University of St Andrews in Scotland. A native of Bulgaria, she has worked internationally for three decades now and has published mainly on Balkan and East European film history as well as on the cinema of the former Soviet Union, as well as East Asia. She is also a leading specialist on global film festivals and has served on many international festival juries, both for feature and documentary. For this talk, she builds on work related to Balkan memory studies published over the last two decades

The speaker series is part of the project Translating Memories: The Eastern European Past on the Global Arena, Tallinn University, Estonia that has received funding from the European Research Council (ERC) under the European Union’s Horizon 2020 research and innovation programme (Grant agreement No 853385). The rest of the spring programme can be found here: https://translatingmemories.tlu.ee/events/translating-memories-online-speaker-series-spring-2023/

About Mnemonics | Mnemonics 13/02/2023

****Call for Papers Mnemonics 2023: The Industry of Memory
London, UK, 27-29 June 2023****

The eleventh Mnemonics summer school will be hosted by King’s College London, the University of Westminster, and Goldsmiths, University of London from Tuesday 27 to Thursday 29 June 2023, and will take place on-site at King’s College London and the Regent’s Street Campus of the University of Westminster (with some panels online).

The annual Mnemonics summer school brings together junior and senior scholars in the interdisciplinary field of memory studies, affording PhD students from around the world the opportunity to receive extensive feedback on their projects from distinguished memory experts and to catch up with the newest methodological and theoretical trends in memory studies. Each edition features three keynotes and 24 PhD student presentations followed by in-depth commentaries by senior scholars from partner institutions. Mnemonics is a unique platform for learning, mentoring, and networking specifically designed to meet the needs and interests of the next generation of memory scholars. Further details can be found at: https://www.mnemonics.ugent.be/about/

Format:

The summer school will include three keynote sessions and general discussions. The main emphasis, however, is on the presentation of PhD work in progress in the form of panels of three students who each give a 15-minute talk that is based on their ongoing research while also relevant to the theme of this year’s school. In order to foster feedback and discussion, each panel will be chaired by senior scholars who act as respondents and kick off the extensive Q&A. The summer school will also include a workshop on professional skills and career planning.

Keynote Speakers:

Professor Brett Ashley Kaplan (University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign)

Professor John Lennon (Glasgow Caledonian University)

Professor Jenny Wüstenberg (Nottingham Trent University)

Theme:

The 2023 edition of Mnemonics will focus on the industry of memory.

The “memory boom” (Huyssen 1995) of the late twentieth century has engendered a burgeoning “memory industry” in which mainstream commemorative activities have assumed increasingly commodified and homogenised forms. As Alison Landsberg (2004) contends, as we become generationally distanced from sites of historical trauma such as colonialism, slavery, and the Holocaust, “prosthetic” memory practices enable different mnemonic audiences to stage “fantasies of witnessing” (Weissman 2004) via their dissemination through and imbrication with capitalist processes of production and consumption.

The memory industry is mediated by and dependent upon other cultural sectors, notably perhaps the arts, publishing, media, heritage, and tourism. Cultural institutions are, in turn, guided by their own political and economic agendas, which often have a memorative aspect – agendas that are not necessarily free from influence of corporate funding. For example, companies have long engaged in the sponsorship of cultural sites, such as museums and galleries, in part to obfuscate problematic histories of commodity production. A seminal example would include the historical origins of London’s Tate gallery. Such investment also functions as a form of soft power, gifting industrial benefactors significant influence over the curatorial narratives of public institutions, whilst simultaneously bestowing them with an image of social responsibility.

Today, corporate investment in the memory industries takes many forms – serving divergent economic, political, and social agendas, which are worthy of attention. In the American South, for example, petrochemical sponsorship of former sites of enslavement facilitates both historical whitewashing and contemporary greenwashing. The petrochemical industry not only remembers itself as integral to regional and national modernity but has sponsored a version of Southern heritage that renders the Old South in pastoral terms and sanitises the historical realities of slavery. Former plantation sites are proximate to land now occupied by petrochemical plants, the pollution from which has catastrophic effects on neighbouring African American communities. Evacuating the past of its racialised violence, corporate memory in this case prepares the ground for forgetting continuities between the past and present industrial regimes of disposable life.

Elsewhere in the South, the petrochemical sponsorship of energy, science, and natural history museums produces a much more explicit memory of industry, informed by nostalgic accounts of the early-twentieth-century oil and gas booms and thereby generating a sense of “petro-melancholia” (LeMenager 2011) through the fetishisation of extractive technologies, past and present. Such forms of industrial memory are typically triggered by reactive impulses, catalysed by transitions (or the threat of transition) to economies less reliant on fossil fuels. The result is often a celebratory or defensive account of the need for continuing reliance on these former industries, reflective of vested economic interests and socio-cultural or psychological dependencies on industrialised ways of life, and underwriting collective confidence in the putative sustainability of those industries.

Moreover, incorporated memory – or the memory of corporations – often enjoys a mutually constitutive relationship with national(ist) memories of modernisation and progress, or with orthodox memories of foundational moments in nation-formation. Situated between and funded by the state and the corporate world, the heritage sector often stages and prolongs the intimacy between incorporated and nationalist memory. On other fronts, state peace-building and reconciliation initiatives generate and are often dependent upon industries of memory that must navigate the heterogeneity of once irreconcilable stakeholders and their memories.

Mnemonics 2023 draws on such dynamics to explore the links between the memory industry and related industries of memory (the arts, publishing, heritage, etc.), the industrial sponsorship of memory sites and practices, and the memory of industry itself. The summer school is by no means just interested in and limited to extractivist industries and their memory work, nor are we just concerned with memories of industry per se. Rather, Mnemonics 2023 is equally interested in the ways memory becomes an industry, enabled by infrastructure and investment, and geared towards the production and profitable reception of the reconstruction of historical realities. While this can describe the agendas and activities of an array of industries and their manufacture and corporate sponsorship of memory (of their own or related pasts), as well as the work of the heritage sector (whatever its ties to industry or the state), it also describes cultural memory studies itself. As noted above, the explosion of cultural memory studies in the 1980s in the Global North, in tandem with the era’s creative and cultural industries’ frenzied production of recollection, has institutionalised a series of ongoing feedback loops through which theory informs the practice of remembrance – and practice informs theory.

Exploring each of these dynamics (and more!), Mnemonics 2023 asks:

- How has interpolation of cultural memory studies into the wider memory industry affected the potential for critical engagement with the past? Now firmly ensconced in the academy, what vested interests does cultural memory studies have? Is the field of enquiry’s generation of theoretical paradigms self-constituting at the expense of the historical specificity of what is remembered? To what extent is this academic industry guilty of propagating universalising templates of remembrance?
- What forms of industry (labour, production, etc.) inform the work of memory? How are these inflected by capitalist structures and power dynamics?
- How do different (corporate, creative, cultural, etc.) industries of memory intersect within the memory industry? What tensions arise between competing accounts of the past, and how do these play out within a commodified culture of memory?
- How does the memory industry produce, disseminate, and mediate memories of industry and industrial processes?
- What is forgotten in the industrialisation and incorporation of memory, and what agendas are thereby set for wider, public memories?
- What are the cultural, social, and political ramifications of industrialised remembrance?

In asking these questions, Mnemonics 2023 does not mean to suggest that the production of cultural memory is always an authoritative, top-down, institutionalised, and hegemonic business. Cultural memory is subject to constant revision, negotiation, and recontextualisation; it is dependent on the coherence and continuity of the “plurimedial networks” (Erll 2014) through which it is articulated. With this in mind:

- What might different forms of memory work look like, un- or less implicated in entrenched economic and industrial regimes, operating on different scales and intending different forms of production and growth?
- What forms of cultural or political activism might subvert or challenge the production of heavily commodified or industrialised pasts?
- How, in turn, might cultural memory studies contribute to grassroots or counter-memorial activities that seek to disrupt hegemonic histories and/or to expose the links between contemporary corporate sponsorship and previous regimes of social or environmental violence?

References:

Erll, A. (2014) “From ‘District Six’ to District 9 and Back: The Plurimedial Production of Travelling
Schemata”. in Transnational Memory: Circulation, Articulation, Scales. ed. by De Cesari, C. and Rigney, A. Berlin, München, Boston: De Gruyter, pp. 29-50.

Huyssen, A. (1994) Twilight Memories: Marking Time in a Culture of Amnesia (1st ed.). London and
New York: Routledge.

Landsberg, A. (2004) Prosthetic memory: The Transformation of American Remembrance in the Age
of Mass Culture. Columbia University Press, New York.

LeMenager, S. (2014) Living Oil: Petroeum Culture in the American Century. Oxford and New
York: Oxford University Press.

Weissman, G. (2004) Fantasies of Witnessing: Postwar Efforts to Experience the Holocaust. New York: Cornell University Press.

Applications:

Submissions are open to all doctoral students interested in memory studies. Half of the 24 available places are reserved for students affiliated with Mnemonics partner institutions. Participants are expected to attend in person, as, due to technical reasons, only some panels will be accessible online.
If you wish to be considered for a position, you should send a 300-words abstract for a 15-minute paper (including title, your name, and institutional affiliation), a description of your doctoral research project (one paragraph), and a short CV (max. 1 page) as a single Word or PDF document to to: [email protected]

Applications should be submitted by 1 March 2023, 23.00 (GMT). Notification of acceptance: 21 March 2021.

Costs:

The registration fee for the summer school is £230; successful applicants will be expected to pay this fee in advance (more information to follow). This fee covers tuition, lunches, refreshments, and a collective dinner. It does not cover accommodation. However, we do offer discount accommodation with the University of Westminster’s Alexander Flemming Hall in Hoxton Market, which will be charged at £46.44 plus VAT per night.
A fee waiver may be requested in case of severe financial need.

Questions?

Please email [email protected]

About Mnemonics | Mnemonics Mnemonics: Network for Memory Studies is a collaborative initiative for graduate education in memory studies between the Danish Network for Cultural Memory Studies, the Flemish Memory Studies Network, the London Cultural Memory Consortium, the Swedish Memory Studies Network, and programmes at Goethe...

Translating Memories Speaker Series: Dr Kristo Nurmis - Translating Memories 06/02/2023

TRANSLATING MEMORIES SPEAKER SERIES 2023 - FIRST EVENT

Kristo Nurmis, Tallinn University
First Draft of Memory: Reactions to Communism in N**i-Occupied Baltic States, 1941–44

14 February 2023 16.00 (EET)
Tallinn University, Estonia, online
No need to register! Just click on the Zoom link here at the appointed time: https://translatingmemories.tlu.ee/events/translating-memories-speaker-series-dr-kristo-nurmis/

My paper challenges the traditional N**i-centric view of studying Baltic discourses about communism during WWII by examining the agency and self-mobilization of the Baltic people under N**i rule and how they made sense of the first Soviet year (1940–41). Focusing on the relationship between N**i institutions and local actors, I argue that local initiatives and discourses, sometimes contradictory to official N**i propaganda (and sometimes inspiring the latter), played a significant role in shaping the Baltic memory culture about communism. Today’s Baltic memory culture about Soviet rule, I contend, was forged to a significant extent already during the war.

Kristo Nurmis is a historian and research fellow at Tallinn University School of Humanities. He holds a PhD in Russian and Eastern European history from Stanford University and a BA and MA from the University of Tartu. He has several publications on Soviet and N**i rule in the Baltics, and is currently working on a book project on the politics of legitimacy and mass influence in the Soviet and N**i occupied Estonia, Latvia, and Lithuania, 1939–53.

Translating Memories Speaker Series: Dr Kristo Nurmis - Translating Memories First Draft of Memory: Reactions to Communism in N**i-Occupied Baltic States, 1941–44

PoSoCoMeS conference 2023: Call for Papers 03/02/2023

📣CfP EXTENDED to 10 February!!📣

The CfP for 'Post-Socialist Memory Cultures in Transition', the 2nd PoSoCoMeS conference, has been extended to *10 February*! The conference will be held at Tallinn University from 20-23 September, 2023.

There's still time to submit your paper, panel, and roundtable proposals about change in post-socialist memory cultures around the world, with a particular focus on Eastern, Central and Southeastern European memory cultures that emerged/are emerging from the tensions and interactions between the transnational, the regional, the national, and the local and are further exasperated by the Russian destructive military invasion of Ukraine.

Read more and find out how to submit your proposal here:

PoSoCoMeS conference 2023: Call for Papers 2nd PoSoCoMeS – MSA Working Group conference (20 – 23 September 2023, Tallinn University, Tallinn, Estonia) Call for Papers: Post-Socialist Memory Cultures in Transition The Post-Socialist and Comparative Memory Studies (PoSoCoMeS) working group is part of the Memory Studies Association. Our goa...

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