Category Archives: Russia
I’m delighted to be able to finally tell everyone about the review essay I wrote for the journal Kritika. I reviewed three new works of regional history, but more importantly, the review serves as an announcement of regional history as … Continue reading
I had the great fun of being interviewed for a podcast – twice! – recently: You can catch the episode of Flash Forward I’m on, follow the podcast on Twitter, Instagram, or Facebook, and subscribe via all the usual podcast … Continue reading
I’m delighted to say I’ve been awarded funding to complete the research for my second monograph, so I’ll soon be off to St. Petersburg for six months of intensive archive work. So happy to finally be moving forward on this … Continue reading
Hey look – that’s me: History News Network: What I’m Reading, An Interview with Russianist Historian Katherine Antonova
Listen to my husband talk about his book, Bankrupts and Usurers of Imperial Russia: Debt, Property, and the Law in the Age of Dostoevsky and Tolstoy on the podcast from Sean’s Russia Blog.
I tweeted a long thread today on what Russianist training looks like and the various levels of Russia “specialists.” It’s storified here.
I’m very excited to announce that my first book, An Ordinary Marriage: The World of a Gentry Family in Provincial Russia (Oxford University Press, 2013) is now available in paperback! OUP has regular seasonal sales you might look out for. It’s … Continue reading
The provincial estate, Dorozhaevo, at the center of my first monograph, An Ordinary Marriage: The World of a Gentry Family in Provincial Russia, is now up for sale. Amazing photographs of it available here, too. Compare this with the images and … Continue reading
My first and likely best book review.
Check out my guest post today on the Oxford University Press blog, about a mid-nineteenth-century Russian stay-at-home-dad.
My first book is now available as an ebook, and will ship soon in hardcover from Amazon! It has already made its appearance at the annual conference of the Association for Slavic, East European, and Eurasian Studies in November. And … Continue reading