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  1.  4
    Concluding Russian Studies in Philosophy: An Eye Towards the Future.Marina F. Bykova - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (6):503-507.
    In 2022, Russian Studies in Philosophy (RSP) celebrates its sixtieth anniversary and the current issue completes the anniversary volume of the journal. Launched in 1962 by founding publisher Mike S...
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  2.  9
    Lev P. Karsavin on the Phenomenology of Revolution.Aleksandr L. Dobrokhotov - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (6):452-461.
    This article attempts to analyze Karsavin’s theory of revolution in the broader context of a Russian metaphysics of revolution in order to determine the place of Karsavin’s phenomenology of revolution both in his work and within Eurasianist ideology. His article “Phenomenology of Revolution” ontologically links two key concepts within Karsavin’s understanding: the “symphonic person” and the “ruling stratum.” The meaning of revolution consists in leading the symphonic person to a realization of its main tasks, which require the utmost exertion and (...)
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  3.  5
    Lev Karsavin: Russian Religiosity and Russian Revolution.Alexei A. Kara-Murza - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (6):441-451.
    This article examines the unique role of Russian intellectual and émigré Lev Platonovich Karsavin (1882–1952) in understanding “Russian communism” as a phenomenon deeply religious in nature. Trained as a historian, specializing in the history of European religiosity, medieval sects, and heresies, the young Karsavin studied the manifold ways in which religious and politics were interwoven. His experience with concrete historical–cultural research helped Karsavin, who became an active figure in Russian Orthodoxy during the First World War, to analyze the origins of (...)
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  4.  8
    The Seductions of Gnosticism: Lev Karsavin and Gnosis.Alexei P. Kozyrev - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (6):473-488.
    This article looks at Lev P. Karsavin’s experience with the heritage of early Christian Gnosticism, from his attempts at stylization based on his study of genuine Gnostic texts and his systematic presentation of Gnostic systems in art almanacs published in the Soviet Union, to his perception of Gnosticism as a kind of “other principle” in his original religious–philosophical texts. We show that, following Silver-Age traditions, Karsavin uses myth as a form of philosophical thinking. He teeters on the edge of Gnosticism, (...)
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  5.  9
    Variants of Images of the Future in the Work of Lev P. Karsavin.Inga V. Zheltikova - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (6):462-472.
    This article examines the evolution of Lev P. Karsavin, the connection between the philosopher’s historical perspective and his ontological constructions, his postulation of the personhood principle of being’s organization, and the common mindsets of the philosophy of all-unity. The author of this article distinguishes between reflections on the future found in Karsavin’s pre-emigration work and the image of the future he creates within the framework of the Eurasianist paradigm. This article presents three variants of representation of the future: the universal, (...)
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  6.  11
    The Metaphysical Path: Lev P. Karsavin’s Philosophical Experience.Olga A. Zhukova - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (6):427-440.
    In this article dedicated to Lev P. Karsavin’s creative path, I focus mainly on the evolution of the thinker’s religious–philosophical ideas. I consider the reasons that prompted the professional historian to choose the path of a free philosopher, defending an argument about the interrelation of Karsavin’s historiosophical ideas and the key provisions of his metaphysics. The article assesses the philosopher’s legacy in the context of the problem of Russian religious metaphysics as an independent and significant intellectual tradition that has shaped (...)
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  7.  3
    The Concept of Perfection in Lev Karsavin’s Religious Metaphysics.Olga A. Zhukova - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (6):489-502.
    This article examines the concept of the perfect, a key idea in Lev P. Karsavin’s metaphysics that largely determines his understanding of personhood and its ontological status. The associated concept of the perfect person develops throughout the entire philosophical period of the thinker’s work, from his Philosophy of History to his treatise “On Perfection,” written in the last year of his life in the Abez’ camps. In this article, I argue that the concept of perfection is the main structural element (...)
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  8.  9
    A Country That No Longer Exists Editor’s Introduction.Marina F. Bykova - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (5):349-352.
    Russia’s bloody war in Ukraine has drastically sharpened the question of the bitter confrontation between Russia and the West. Driven by a complex interplay of ideological, political, and economic...
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  9.  6
    USSR: The Union of National Form and Socialist Content (Culture, Nation, Class).Ilya A. Kalinin - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (5):382-394.
    The subject of this article is the conceptual core of early Soviet cultural policy in the field of nation-building, as indicated by the well-known Stalinist formulation “socialist in content, national in form.” In addition to being well recognizable, there are several reason to address this phrase: 1) an interest in the Soviet regime’s language of self-description, which not only “conceals” real social practices from us, but also gives us access to them; 2) the opportunity to extend its descriptive power not (...)
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  10.  1
    On the Problem of Developing a Theory of Russian Bureaucracy.Viktor P. Makarenko - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (5):407-417.
    This article raises the issue of using Russia’s transformations over the last three hundred years as material for creating a theory of bureaucracy that differs from Max Weber’s understanding of it. This issue is addressed using the understandings developed at the Rostov School of Political Sciences of the Southern Federal University (Russia), which is working out a conceptual apparatus for studying the Russian, Soviet, and post-Soviet bureaucracy in relation to the process of forming an opposition free from stereotypes of bureaucratic (...)
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  11.  4
    Orthodoxy and the Soviet Regime: From Conflict to Adaptation.Alexei V. Makarkin - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (5):395-406.
    The Soviet authorities applied the most rigid model of state–confessional relations—segregation—to the Russian Orthodox Church. They emphasized the complete exclusion of the church from public life and its subsequent liquidation. By 1919 the Church was already publicly avoiding conflict with the Soviet authorities; its attempts at adaptation, however, were unsuccessful. By 1939, the church organization in the Soviet Union was practically eliminated, though the majority of the population still believed in God. This fact, as well as foreign-policy interests and the (...)
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  12.  6
    From Past to Future: The Soviet Union and the Russian Empire in Discourses of Rupture and Continuity.Alexei I. Miller & Natalia V. Trubnikova - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (5):369-381.
    In the still highly politicized question of rupture or continuity between the Russian Empire and the Soviet Union, elements of continuity are not hard to find, nor should this be a surprise, since a new state arose in the same geographical space and made use of the economic, intellectual, and demographic resources inherited from the Russian Empire. At the same time, the Soviet Union could not have been more different than the Russian Empire. It rejected a number of key elements (...)
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  13.  8
    The Soviet Union in Its Project and Reality: Philosophical-Historical Notes.Sergey A. Nikolsky - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (5):353-368.
    Philosophical analysis of the Soviet Union as a phenomenon is relevant in light of the approaching centennial of its formation. The significance of this event derives from the Soviet Union’s enormous scale and historically, qualitatively unique formation that included many dozens of nations and nationalities. This formation replaced the equally enormous Russian Empire but arose not due to natural development but on its ruins, by the means of a European Marxism adapted to domestic conditions. Nowhere in the world have societies (...)
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  14.  4
    Disputes on the Marxist Understanding of Russian History: On One of the Theoretical Prerequisites for Creating the Soviet Union.Andrei A. Teslia - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (5):418-426.
    Russian Marxism was fairly late to address building its own understandings of the Russian historical process. Moreover, the Bolsheviks did not have their own historiography of “Russian history” despite the fact that, beginning in 1918, they began more and more vehemently claiming not just total ideological control but also intellectual hegemony. A confrontation between “Marxist” and “non-Marxist” understandings arose. At the same time, the real disputes within the camp of Marxist historians came down to a confrontation between the versions of (...)
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  15.  4
    Nikolai O. Lossky’s Intuitivism and Personalism in the Context of Russian Philosophy.Oleg T. Ermishin - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (4):302-309.
    This article is dedicated to Nikolai O. Lossky’s intuitivism and personalism and their significance in the context of Russian philosophy. The author demonstrates how Lossky’s study of Russian philosophy influenced his work and allowed him to take a second look at a number of philosophical issues, indicating ways to develop them further. As a result of his research, Lossky discovered ideas close to his own in the works of various other Russian philosophers. Lossky became especially interested in two authors, Vladimir (...)
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  16.  10
    Two Condemnations of Sergei Bulgakov.Alexei P. Kozyrev - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (4):322-336.
    This article uses the personal diaries and memoirs of Archpriest Sergius (Sergei) Bulgakov to examine the circumstances of his expulsion from Bolshevik-occupied Crimea in late 1922. At the time, he was rector of the Alexander Nevsky Cathedral in Yalta. The expulsion of Fr. Sergius was part of a large-scale operation to expel the humanist intelligentsia, who did not fit within the ideological contours of the new government. We will examine the political aspects of the condemnations of Fr. Sergius’s doctrine of (...)
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  17.  3
    The Multi-Sided World View of Fyodor Stepun.Holger Kuße - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (4):310-321.
    Fyodor Avgustovich Stepun was one of the involuntary emigrants of 1922.1 He became particularly well known in the Federal Republic of Germany through his autobiographical writings, which for him were a form not only of remembering, but also of philosophizing. The first section of this article is devoted to the topic of “Community and totalitarianism.” In various works in the 1920s and 1930s Stepun sought to identify the mental causes of Europe and Russia’s precipitous decent into totalitarianism. He saw these (...)
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  18.  5
    Vladimir F. Ern and Semyon L. Frank: A Dispute on the Distinguishing Features of Russian Philosophy.Oleg V. Marchenko - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (4):289-301.
    This article addresses the famous 1910 debate between Vladimir F. Ern and Semyon L. Frank centered around the problem of identifying the distinguishing features of Russian philosophy. The debate was a continuation of Ern’s debates with Russian philosophers associated with the international journal Logos (Sergei I. Hessen, Fyodor A. Stepun, Boris V. Yakovenko, and others). The author shows that Ern’s understanding of an original Russian philosophy is organically related to his overall philosophical doctrine. As for Frank, his views during the (...)
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  19.  9
    Eurasianism as “Revealing Russia’s Essence” and “Gold Reserve of Life”.Julia B. Mehlich - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (4):337-347.
    This article presents the understanding of Eurasianism as an expression of Russia’s essence in the works of N.S. Trubetskoi, P.P. Suvchinskii, P.N. Savitskii, and L.P. Karsavin. We use the cognitive category “historical collective individuality” for a more complete and deeper understanding of Eurasianism as a set of views and approaches, as well as a certain specialized social community of its representatives. The use of this category allows us to reveal Eurasianism as an area of ideas expressing the essence of Russia. (...)
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  20.  4
    The “Philosophy Steamer” as Cognitive Category and Historical Collective Individuality.Julia B. Mehlich - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (4):274-288.
    This article discusses development of the content of the concept “Philosophy Steamer,” which refers to the 1922 expulsion from Russia of a group of intelligentsia who sharply criticized the authorities. The author shows that the group of exiled philosophers was united both by their previous philosophical and social activity and by their joint activity as émigrés. She analyzes the concepts of “historical collective individuality,” “collective person,” and “communal person” introduced by Lev P. Karsavin in order to determine the holistic nature (...)
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  21.  6
    The “Philosophy Steamer.” A Dialogue Returns to Russia.Julia B. Mehlich & Steffen H. Mehlich - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (4):265-273.
    Today, the centenary of the “Philosophy Steamer” does not feel like a hundred-year-old event. Most contemporaries learned about it little more than thirty years ago from Literaturnaia gazeta, which...
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  22.  16
    The Algebra of Cosmic Intelligence: Inhumanism and Cosmology in the Reflexive Neocybernetics of Vladimir Lefebvre.Maksim D. Miroshnichenko - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (3):205-230.
    This article reconstructs the theory of the Soviet-American psychologist Vladimir Lefebvre as part of the neocybernetic movement. In particular, I propose to explore such elements of his research of the 1970s—1990s as systemic vision; reflexive analysis; a search for holistic configuration and Janus cosmology; and the realization of neocybernetics. An interest in the reflexive structures of cognition and action led Lefebvre to an understanding of the limited nature of the world’s scientific picture. The conflicting objects he studied proved too complex (...)
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  23.  6
    The Nonthinkable, the Nonhuman, the Nonphilosophical: On the Function of Negation in Posthumanism.Nigina R. Sharopova - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (3):186-204.
    The philosophical manifestos of the past few decades involving attempts to go beyond constructs, discourses, and structures to the things themselves and a return to ontology and materialism often address the problems of the Anthropocene. Criticism of anthropocentrism and the introduction of the nonhuman into the focus of philosophy opened up new perspectives in solving the problems of idealism. This escape from the discursive aspect and the human factor, which is intended to break out philosophical projects to the outside, to (...)
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  24.  6
    Elements of Anthropocosmism.Nina N. Sosna - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (3):244-263.
    Various writings of mixed genres, drifting between scientific treatises, mystical epiphanies, and prose fiction related to the school of “cosmism,” have been explored for more than fifty years, and the interpretations range from (religious) utopia to theories of sustainable development. The author discusses the question of whether “cosmism” is exclusively “Russian,” compares its general postulates with the techno-Cosmist approaches of the last ten years (including those involving fiction, such as by Eugene Thacker, and the more philosophical approaches, like that applied (...)
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  25.  9
    The Era of Posthumanism.Nina N. Sosna - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (3):179-185.
    Many of the theories that have been discussed in recent years are distrustful of the anthropological inroads or are openly hostile to them. The problems of the environment, global politics, and the discoveries of biology and medicine create a rich foundation for such attitudes. They are also manifested in the genres of comments that emanate from the domains of rigorous theory and science into the zones of unprovable projections, forecasts, and programs. Perhaps only media philosophy still dares to talk about (...)
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  26.  6
    Thinking Environments: In-Formation and Entropy.Dmitry F. Testov - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (3):231-243.
    This article attempts to develop a theoretical approach to exploration of the environment, of intra-environmental information processes and mutually determinative relationships, and mode of being. Relying on the theoretical postulates of Gregory Bateson, the information theory of Claude Shannon, the concept of predictive processing, and Nikolai Ladovsky’s principle of economy of perception in architecture, the author seeks to show that the environment can act as an alternative mode to the subject for organizing experience. This interpretation of the concept of environment (...)
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  27.  7
    On Some Features of Russian Liberalism.Sergei L. Chizhkov - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (2):89-95.
    Why does the theory of law have such a significant role in Russian liberalism, and how is this related to the state of the legal system in Russia and to the public’s legal consciousness? This intro...
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  28.  7
    The Social Ideal of Early Twentieth-Century Russian Liberal-Centrists.Nina B. Khaylova - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (2):167-178.
    This article analyzes the origins and essence of the social ideal of the early-twentieth-century Russian liberal-centrists. We note the leading role played by a number of their most prominent repre...
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  29.  4
    The Cultural and Spiritual Dimension of Russian Liberalism at the Turn of the Nineteenth/Twentieth Centuries.Veronika L. Sharova - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (2):153-166.
    This article analyzes the features of the intellectual and cultural environment in which the ideas of late-nineteenth- and early-twentieth-century liberalism developed. Based on the assumption of l...
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  30.  3
    The Ambivalence of Early Gentry Liberalism in Russia.Irina F. Shcherbatova - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (2):96-113.
    Using material from contemporary scholarly debate, the author shows that the term “early Russian liberalism” remains conceptually vague both in content and in its chronological sense. In the strict...
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  31.  4
    Could the Slavophiles Be Considered Liberals?Andrei D. Sukhov - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (2):114-125.
    The Slavophile movement cannot be properly understood and assessed without taking into account the movement to which it opposed itself, the Westernizers. It was in close contact with the Westernize...
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  32.  7
    Modification of the Principles of Freedom and Equality in Early Twentieth-Century Russian Liberal Thought.Vlada V. Vostrikova - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (2):140-152.
    This article analyzes the change in interpretation of the principles of freedom and equality in liberal thought in Russian in the early twentieth century. From the classical negative understanding...
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  33.  19
    Dostoevsky’s Philosophical Universe.Marina F. Bykova - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (1):1-7.
    Nothing in this world is harder than speaking the truth,nothing easier than flattery.— Fyodor DostoevskyFyodor Dostoevsky, whose 200th birthday we celebrated in 2021, is perhaps one of the most emi...
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  34.  6
    The Split Existence.Ilya T. Kasavin & Nadezhda A. Kasavina - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (1):74-83.
    This article analyzes the existential situation of the protagonist of The Double from the position of its manifestation in the discourse he undertakes. Dostoevsky exacerbates the problem of the cri...
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  35.  7
    The Way We Think When Reading Dostoevsky Today.Sergey A. Nikolsky - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (1):8-22.
    Fyodor M. Dostoevsky’s analysis of the theme of Russia–Europe relations, as well as the nature of Russian society, is replete with concept-metaphors like “people,” “national principle,” “soul,” “sp...
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  36.  20
    Vladimir Solovyov’s “Three Speeches on Dostoevsky.” Then and Now.Vladimir N. Porus - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (1):60-73.
    This article discusses the connection between the ideas of Fyodor M. Dostoevsky and Vladimir S. Solovyov on the need for cultural and moral transformation of those who would claim to participate in...
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  37.  10
    Stavrogin and His Soul, or: The Transformation of Skepticism in the Digital Age.Boris I. Pruzhinin, Tatiana G. Shchedrina & Irina O. Shchedrina - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (1):40-59.
    It is not by chance that the title of this article paraphrases Gustav Gustavovich Shpet’s article “The Skeptic and His Soul”. Is Stavrogin a skeptic? Yes, and the novel Demons is a narrative...
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  38.  9
    Dostoevsky’s Prophecy of Soviet and Post-Soviet Being.Grigorii L. Tulchinksii - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (1):23-39.
    Analyzing the content of the parable of the Grand Inquisitor from Fyodor M. Dostoevsky’s novel The Brothers Karamazov allows us to identify the root ideas and consequences of a program for reorgani...
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  39.  5
    The Philosophy and Drama of Life: The Theatrical Understanding of Dostoevsky.Tatiana S. Zlotnikova - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 60 (1):84-94.
    This article discusses the little-studied issue of the dramatic content of philosophical issues in Fyodor M. Dostoevsky’s works. The polyphonic quality, the dialogism combined with the markers of t...
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  40.  10
    Those born in godforsaken years..Aleksandr L. Dobrokhotov - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 59 (6):489-500.
    Against the backdrop of the fate of the generation that peaked between the 1970s and 1990s, this article discusses the possibility of linking times of disintegration even when the machine of a powe...
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  41.  8
    The Embers of Memory.Nataliya I. Kuznetsova - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 59 (6):473-488.
    This article, for which the focus is an intellectual autobiography, examines the development of worldview of a young person who graduated from the Moscow University Faculty of Philosophy in 1970. I...
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  42.  6
    New Atlantis, Castalia, the Abbey of Thélème..Boris V. Mezhuev - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 59 (6):501-518.
    This article provides a brief description of the history of that generation of intellectuals usually called the generation of the nineties. The author reflects on that generation’s path, analyzing...
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  43.  7
    Soviet and Post-Soviet Generations of Russian Philosophers: Framing the Problem.Yulia V. Sineokaya - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 59 (6):445-458.
    This article proposes a generational approach to the study of the formation of the philosophical tradition. A philosophical generation is a powerful intellectual pattern with its own optics, sets o...
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  44.  5
    A Generation Enlightened by War.Erikh Yu Soloviev - 2022 - Russian Studies in Philosophy 59 (6):459-472.
    This article is an attempt at a socio-genealogical analysis of the “philosophers of the sixties.” This is how recent literature has described the generation of young philosophers in the 1950s–1960s...
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