Slovo is a fully refereed, twice-yearly journal, edited and managed by postgraduates of the UCL School of Slavonic and East European Studies. This journal aims to discuss and interpret Russian, Eurasian, Central and East European affairs, covering the fields of anthropology, economics, film, geography, history, international studies, linguistics, literature, media, politics and sociology.Slovo has presented postgraduates with what has in many cases been their first publishing opportunity. It is a refereed journal in which they have been able to present their ideas and research alongside that of members of staff. Fully managed by the postgraduate community, this has meant that students have from time to time refereed the work of their own teachers!
From its humble beginnings (the first edition appeared as a slim volume in May 1988 and included contributions from staff members Julian Graffy, Geoffrey Hosking and George Schöpflin) Slovo has gone from strength to strength culminating in the presentation of a special edition following the first annual postgraduate conference, held biennially at SSEES.
Call for Papers Vol. 27.1
We are proud to announce the CALL FOR PAPERS for issue 27.1 of UCL's online, peer-reviewed journal Slovo!
• The deadline for submissions is 30 November 2014. •
We consider contributions in the fields of anthropology, archeology, cultural studies, economics, film studies, history, literary studies, philosophy, political science, and sociology. To be considered, the articles must focus on Central/Eastern Europe, South-Eastern Europe or the former Soviet Union/Central Asia.
Contributions, including research articles, book and film reviews, and review articles are welcome from all research students and academics. Submissions to the Board of Editors may be sent via email attachment (firstname.lastname@example.org). All research articles must include a 100-200 word abstract and adhere to the MHRA Style guide in advance of submission.
All manuscripts are refereed and undergo a review process. Contributions submitted must not be under consideration by other publications at the time of submission. The editors reserve the right to make any changes thought to be necessary or appropriate to typescripts accepted for publication.
The maximum length for consideration of an article is 6,000-8,000 words (including footnotes), and 700 words for a review.
Volume 26 re-launched the Slovo tradition of film reviews. If you enjoy writing about cinema, submit your film reviews and help us shape the Film Reviews section that will provide a fresh view on tendencies within contemporary Central and East European cinema.
For more information about Slovo, or to look through our previous issues, visit: http://ojs.lib.ucl.ac.uk/index.php/Slovo.
If you have any further queries about becoming a contributor to Slovo please do not hesitate to get in touch via email@example.com. We will be happy to assist.
We look forward to receiving your submissions.
Vol 26, No 2 (2014)
Table of Contents
|Interview with contemporary Siberian philosopher Fyodor Girenok|
|Truth is Stranger than Science Fiction: The Quest for Knowledge in Andrei Tarkovskii’s Solaris and Stalker|
|Trudno byt Bogom /’Hard to be a God’ (2013)|
|John A. Riley|
|Ideologies of Eastness in Central and Eastern Europe.|
|Balkan Smoke: Tobacco and the Making of Modern Bulgaria.|
|Alternative Modernities in Europe.|