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  1. Anatoly Chernyaev (2014). Continuity and Succession in Contemporary Russian Philosophy. Studies in East European Thought 66 (3 - 4):263-276.
    The article provides a comprehensive view of the problem of continuity and succession in contemporary Russian philosophy by considering the filiation of ideas as well as external factors of historical, socio-cultural, mental, and psychological nature. Examined as well are factors both conducive and detrimental to the continuity and succession of ideas. The major part of the article concerns the most important philosophical schools in contemporary Russia and offers an analysis of their ideological genealogy within the history of Russian and Soviet (...)
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  2. Mikhail Egorochkin & Svetlana Mesyats (2014). After the Eclipse: History of Philosophy in Russia. Studies in East European Thought 66 (3 - 4):211-226.
    The article provides a consecutive bibliographic account of the most salient trends and tendencies in research in the history of philosophy in Russia over the course of the last 20–25 years. We emphasise the dynamics of the research field, which is directly related to the changes that have taken place in Russian society. The afterword contains a general periodization of research in field of the history of philosophy in Russia and describes the basic characteristics of every period under consideration.
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  3. Fedor Girenok (2014). Reply. Studies in East European Thought 66 (3 - 4):313-314.
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  4. Vitaly Gorokhov & Elena Trufanova (2014). Epistemology and the Philosophy of Science and Technology in Contemporary Russian Philosophy: A Survey of the Literature From the Late 1980s to the Present. Studies in East European Thought 66 (3 - 4):195-210.
    The present article provides an overview of the key subjects of scholarly research in the areas of epistemology and the philosophy of science and technology conducted in Russia between the 1980s and the present. These disciplines are shown to be deeply rooted in Soviet philosophy and still developed by contemporary Russian philosophers, with both the historical experience of the Russian philosophical thought and foreign conceptions and schools, classical as well as modern, drawn upon. The corollary is that epistemology and the (...)
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  5. Abdusalam Guseynov (2014). Reply. Studies in East European Thought 66 (3 - 4):301-302.
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  6. Vladislav Lektorsky (2014). Reply. Studies in East European Thought 66 (3 - 4):317-319.
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  7. T. Malevich & K. Karpov (2014). Philosophy of Religion and Religious Studies in Modern-Day Russia. Studies in East European Thought 66 (3 - 4):227-244.
    In Russia, philosophy of religion, likewise religious studies, only managed to claim their name, let alone their right for self-realisation, as late as the early 1990s. The article represents an attempt to elicit the maximum possible number of primary methodological accounts, conceptual divergences and discussions pertaining to both the domain of understanding and that of studying the phenomenon of religion and the variety of religious expression, as well as methods of establishing the actual interdisciplinary relations between religious studies and the (...)
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  8. Vladimir Mironov (2014). Reply. Studies in East European Thought 66 (3 - 4):309-311.
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  9. Vladimir Porus (2014). Reply. Studies in East European Thought 66 (3 - 4):303-304.
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  10. Boris Pruzhinin (2014). Philosophy in Today’s Russia: Contemplating the Perspectives. Studies in East European Thought 66 (3 - 4):321-330.
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  11. Aleksei Rutkevich (2014). Reply. Studies in East European Thought 66 (3 - 4):315-316.
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  12. Valery Savchuk (2014). Reply. Studies in East European Thought 66 (3 - 4):305-307.
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  13. Alexey Savin, Dmitry Ivanov, Irena Vdovina & Irina Blauberg (2014). The Reception of the Western Thought in Contemporary Russian Philosophy. Studies in East European Thought 66 (3 - 4):277-297.
    The article comprises three parts. Part I contains an overview of the areas in the analysis of modern French philosophy that have been of the greatest relevance to Russian researchers over the last years. We conclude that numerous aspects of the French philosophical thought of the twentieth century are well represented in the research of Russian authors, who also point out the emerging trends in its development. Part II deals with the development of analytic philosophy in Russia within the framework (...)
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  14. E. Świderski (2014). Preface. Studies in East European Thought 66 (3 - 4):163-164.
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  15. Alexandra Volodina & Helen Petrovsky (2014). Aesthetics in Russia: Looking Toward the Twenty-First Century. Studies in East European Thought 66 (3 - 4):165-179.
    Processes observable in contemporary Russian aesthetics are the result of the transformation of the very notion of aesthetics following the emergence of a number of new “aesthetic” objects as well as ways of describing them. The scope of questions studied by aesthetics in its broader interpretation concerns not just professional philosophers in academic institutions, but also researchers whose works formally belong to different disciplines, some close to, some quite distant from aesthetics. The present article offers an overview of contemporary aesthetic (...)
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  16. Alexandra Yakovleva & Denis Letnyakov (2014). Topical Discussions in Contemporary Russian Social and Political Theory. Studies in East European Thought 66 (3 - 4):245-261.
    The article presents an overview of the most interesting ideas, topics, and discussions among those constituting the problem field of social and political philosophy in post-Soviet Russia.
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  17. Olga Zubets (2014). Contemporary Russian Ethics: The Polarisation. Studies in East European Thought 66 (3 - 4):181-194.
    The article provides an overview of the key events and ideas associated with contemporary Russian ethics, as well as of publications significant to the theory of the discipline and the most sustained discussions. Notwithstanding the wide variety of topics, sets of problems, and ways of philosophizing that have emerged over the last two decades, this period is primarily characterised by a gradual conceptual polarisation and the development of two irreconcilable trends based on manifestly opposed foundations: the idea of the absoluteness (...)
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