Table of contents


Special issue. Vol. 2


Amanda Brickell Bellows. Post-Emancipation Representations of Serfs, Peasants, Slaves, and Freedpeople in Russian and American National Art, 1861—1905 (trans. Maria Kozlova)

Anke Giesen, Andrei Zavadsky, Artem Kravchenko. Between Slave Labor and Socialism Building. Notes on How the Labor of Gulag Prisoners Is Represented in Certain Russian Museum Exhibitions

Marcus Wood. Packaging Liberty and Marketing the Gift of Freedom: 1807 and the Legacy of Clarkson’s Chest (trans. Maria Kozlova)

Oxana Moroz. Slavery as Trauma: Distilled Viewing (Review of: Slavery in Art and Literature: Approaches to Trauma, Memory and Visuality / Eds. B. Haehnel, M. Ulz. Berlin: Frank-Timme, 2010; Representations. 2011. Vol. 113. № 1: New World Slavery and the Matter of the Visual)



Gert Oostindie. History Brought Home: Postcolonial Migrations and the Dutch Rediscovery of Slavery (trans. Nina Stavrogina)

Andre Cicalo. From Public Amnesia to Public Memory: Re-Discovering Slavery Heritage in Rio de Janeiro (trans. Nina Stavrogina)

Elena Filippova, Vasily Filippov. Fettered by the Same Chain. Remembering Slavery in French National History

Alexander Dmitriev. After Abolition: The ‘Great Reforms’ and the Thaw in Russian Historical Thought

Abram Reitblat. ‘Do Russians Need Freedom?’ A Survey of Publications Dedicated to the 150-year Anniversary of the Liberation of the Serfs

Aleksey Vasiliev. Captives of Memory and the Work of Liberation (Review of: Reinhardt C.A. Claims to Memory: Beyond Slavery and Emancipation in the French Caribbean. N.Y.; Oxford: Berghahn Books, 2006; Slavery and Public History: The Tough Stuff of American Memory / Eds. J.O. Horton, L.E. Horton. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2009; Araujo A.L. Shadows of the Slave Past: Memory, Heritage, and Slavery. N.Y.; L.: Routledge, 2014)



Sergei Antonov. The Laws of Slavery or the Slavery of Laws? Serf-ownership as a Legal System

Paul Finkelman. How American Law and the American Constitution Defined Slavery (trans. Kristina Sarycheva)

Keila Grinberg. Slavery, Liberalism, and Civil Law in Brazil (trans. Natalia Movnina)



Marc Buggeln. Slavery and the Camp Systems in the 19th and 20th Century: From Private to State Slavery and Back Again (trans. Nina Stavrogina)

Maria Mayofis. Boarding Houses of Standby Labor: The Formation of the Boarding School System in 1954-1964

Andrey Kabatskov, Oleg Leibovich. By Zeitgeist and taste…”: The Associate Professor as Slave

Alexander Golts. Pan-Russian Military Beasts of Burden

Ekaterina Lapina-Kratasyuk. The History of Slavery as a Tourist Attraction (Review of: Slavery, Contested Heritage, and Thanatourism / Eds. G.M.S. Dann, A.V. Seaton. N.Y.: Routledge, 2015)



Tomasz Zarycki. Can There Be Agreement Between the Polish ‘Pan’ and ‘Kham’?” The Intelligentsia Debates the Legacy of Serfdom and Its Symbolic Vestiges in Poland (trans. Abram Reitblat)

Vadim Mikhailin. Sly and Lazy: The Slave as Anthropological Problem

Ivan Kurilla. Slavery, Serfdom and the Shared Images of Russia and the USA

Ilya Kalinin. ‘To have no screen between this part he play’d and him

Ilya Kalinin. ‘To have no screen between this part he play’d and him he play’d it for’: Slaves, Autocrats and Impostors (Dialectics of Power)


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