The Image of “the Other” in Post-Socialist Societies

Ideology and Politics Journal ― Issue 2(16), 2020


Contents

Georgii Kasianov
& Mikhail Minakov

THE IMAGE OF ‘THE OTHER’ IN POST-SOCIALIST SOCIETIES. INTRODUCTION  PDF

4

THEMATIC ARTICLES

Theoretical issues

Sergiy Posokhov

THE ISSUES OF THEORY AND PRACTICE OF HISTORICAL IMAGOLOGY: THE UKRAINIAN DIMENSION**  PDF

7

Maxim Popov

SOCIOCULTURAL INTEGRATION POLICY IN MULTI-ETHNIC SOCIETIES: UNDERLYING CONCEPTS AND METHODOLOGICAL APPROACHES  PDF

30

Yevhen Bystrytsky

THE BIRTH OF AN ALIEN FROM COMMUNITY
IDENTITY**  PDF

42

Olga Kutsenko,
Ekaterina Bataeva
& Svitlana Babenko

DE-OTHERING POLITICS AND PRACTICES OF FORCED MIGRANTS IN MODERN SOCIETY  PDF

62

Case Studies

Viktoriya Sereda

IN THE SEARCH OF BELONGING: RETHINKING THE OTHER IN THE HISTORICAL MEMORY OF UKRAINIAN
IDPs**  PDF

83

Petra Colmorgen

THE FRIENDS SO FAR, THE FOES SO NEAR? AMBIGUITIES OF GEORGIA’S OTHERING   PDF

108

Karli-Jo T. Storm

WHITHER THE VƏTƏN? THE FRAMING OF HOMELAND IN OFFICIAL DISCOURSE VIS-À-VIS GEORGIA’S AZERI-TURK POPULATION   PDF

129

Georgiy Kasianov

UKRAINE–POLAND: QUEST FOR THE PAST   PDF

166

Dmitry Gorin

ANTINOMY “RUSSIA-WEST” AND IMAGE OF “THE OTHER” IN THE RUSSIAN HISTORICAL CULTURE*   PDF

195

Mikhail Minakov

OTHERING FROM WITHIN. THE IDEOLOGICAL FUNCTION OF UKRAINIAN INSTITUTE OF NATIONAL REMEMBRANCE IN 2015–2018   PDF

215

Maksym Gon
& Nataliia Ivchyk

INSTRUMENTALIZATION OF MEMORY: “THE OTHER” AS THE CHALLENGE (ON THE EXAMPLE OF THE CITY OF RIVNE)   PDF

229

Olga Kyslova,
Iryna Kuzina
& Iryna Dyrda

HATE SPEECH AGAINST THE ROMA MINORITY IN UKRAINIAN WEB SPACE **   PDF

252

Evgeniya Goryushina

IRRECONCILABLE NARRATIVES ABOUT “THE OTHER”: MEMORY RESEARCH OF THE ARMED CONFLICT IN CHECHNYA*   PDF

279

Svitlana Chunikhina

OUR OWN OTHERS: HOW THE OTHER IS PRODUCED AND MIS(USED) IN UKRAINE**   PDF

304

RESEARCH ARTICLES

Illia Afanasiev

RENAMING OF STREETS IN UKRAINIAN REGIONAL CENTRES DURING 2010–2019: OFFENSIVES AND COMPROMISES   PDF

321

Kostiantyn Fedorenko
& Andreas Umland

BETWEEN FRONT AND PARLIAMENT: LINKS AMONG UKRAINIAN POLITICAL PARTIES AND IRREGULAR ARMED GROUPS IN  2014–2019*  PDF

340

DISCUSSIONS AND BOOK REVIEWS

Alexander Chertenko

BOOK REVIEW: Marco Puleri (2020). Ukrainian, Russophone, (Other) Russian: Hybrid Identities and Narratives in Post-Soviet Culture and Politics. Berlin: Peter Lang  PDF

382

Marco Puleri

A RESPONSE TO THE REVIEW BY ALEXANDER CHERTENKO: SOME REFLECTIONS ON TODAY’S RUSSOPHONE STUDIES  PDF

392

Sherzod Eraliev

BOOK REVIEW: Olga R. Gulina (2019). Migration as a (Geo- Political Challenge in the Post-Soviet Space: Border Regimes, Policy Choices, Visa Agendas. Stuttgart:
Ibidem Verlag   PDF

396

* — full text article is in Russian

** — full text article is in Ukrainian

Full version of the issue in one file can be downloaded here.

Call for submissions

Ideology and Politics Journal―Calls for papers:

Issue 1, 2021: Universal Norms in a Time of Sovereigntism

The Ideology and Politics Journal (IPJ) is dedicated to the analysis of ideologies in their political, social, and conceptual forms. Devoted to the advancement of understanding of socio-political processes in post-Soviet Belarus, Moldova, Russia and Ukraine, as well as the wider space of the former Soviet Union, the IPJ addresses the ideological and intellectual issues arising from the formation of new societies in post-Soviet space.  The IPJ encourages discussion of the historical, cultural and ethical dimensions of political action, with the intention of contributing to both the advancement of interdisciplinary research of contemporary ideologies and the promotion of good politics in the countries of the region.

The Ideology and Politics Journal is a peer-reviewed interdisciplinary journal published once or twice a year in electronic form. The Journal is indexed by Scopus (since December 2016), the DOAJ (Directory of Open Access Journals, since 2015) and the Index Copernicus (since 2017).

Issue 1, 2021: Universal Norms in a Time of Sovereigntism

The longstanding consensus around the liberal rules-based order is under assault from all sides. National elites―equally in old and new democracies―have seemingly abandoned the universal values that both inspired and defined the post-World War II and the post-Cold War periods.  Instead, they advocate for the superiority of their nation-state’s interests—a phenomenon referred to as sovereigntism.  Contemporary sovereigntists deny the legitimacy of universal rights, supranational or international actors, and global market forces in the pursuit of more populist and nationalistic goals.

This IPJ issue will be dedicated to finding answers for a number of questions, including:

  • How did sovereigntists become so influential on the national and international stage?
  • Can international peace and human rights norms survive in the world-system of exceptionalisms?
  • What are the potential implications of continuing down the current path for political systems in Europe?
  • What is the relationship between transnational human rights and domestic constitutional law, especially in post-socialist countries?
  • What is the conceptual language that can adequately describe the current change? What are antiuniversalism, antiglobalism, and sovereigntism?
  • What are the causes of the Western nations’ disunity and decline of the Western rules-based order?
  • What are the specific features of Russian and Eurasian sovereigntist policies? Can the sovereigntist regimes coexist peacefully? Is “sovereign democracy” possible?
  • How has the illiberal turn in Eastern and Central Europe undermined liberal democracy and individual rights? Will Eastern and Central European sovereigntism follow Russia’s path? Which actors can limit and reverse the spread of sovereigntism?

Single-case and comparative studies of the defined topics are most welcome.

Articles (min 5,000 words, max. 15,000 words) should be submitted no later than December 1, 2020 to the editor’s e-mail address [mikhailminakov1971@gmail.com].

Submitted texts should be arranged in accordance with the Instructions for authors that are specified here: [http://www.ideopol.org/?page_id=7]. The decision on publication will be made subsequent to two blind peer reviews of the manuscript. All authors who have submitted their articles will be notified on Editorial Board’s decision not later then six months after submission.

To enhance international dialogue on the regional issues, IPJ accepts the submission of articles in Belarussian, English, Russian and Ukrainian. All accepted articles are published in their original language with abstracts in English, Russian and Ukrainian.

Publication in our journal does not involve any fees or honoraria.