National Repository of Grey Literature 52 records found  1 - 10nextend  jump to record: Search took 0.01 seconds. 
Anti-religous propaganda in the pages of the Bezbozhnik magazine
Kishkina, Aleksandra ; Nykl, Hanuš (advisor) ; Tumis, Stanislav (referee)
The diploma thesis is devoted to the analysis of anti-religious propaganda conducted by the Bolshevik government in the 1920s and 1930s on the example of materials published in the Bezbozhnik magazine. The work outlines the historical context of the Soviet anti-religious policy of the interwar period, and describes the activities of the main anti-religious organization, the League of Militant Atheists and its leader Yemelyan Yaroslavsky. Furthermore, the publishing activities of the League of Militant Atheists and the network of periodicals published by it are described. In its core the work focuses on the analysis of the main anti-religious periodical, which was the newspaper and later the magazine Bezbožnik. The basic methods of propaganda used by this periodical are described in connection with the propagandistic character of contemporary Soviet art. Special attention is paid to the illustrative material in the magazine, especially the anti-religious cartoon and its sources. The work is a contribution to understanding the functioning of communist totalitarian ideology and its influence in the media space.
Anti-religous propaganda in the pages of the Bezbozhnik magazine
Kishkina, Aleksandra ; Nykl, Hanuš (advisor) ; Tumis, Stanislav (referee)
The diploma thesis is devoted to the analysis of anti-religious propaganda conducted by the Bolshevik government in the 1920s and 1930s on the example of materials published in the Bezbozhnik magazine. The work outlines the historical context of the Soviet anti-religious policy of the interwar period, and describes the activities of the main anti-religious organization, the League of Militant Atheists and its leader Yemelyan Yaroslavsky. Furthermore, the publishing activities of the League of Militant Atheists and the network of periodicals published by it are described. In its core the work focuses on the analysis of the main anti-religious periodical, which was the newspaper and later the magazine Bezbožnik. The basic methods of propaganda used by this periodical are described in connection with the propagandistic character of contemporary Soviet art. Special attention is paid to the illustrative material in the magazine, especially the anti-religious cartoon and its sources. The work is a contribution to understanding the functioning of communist totalitarian ideology and its influence in the media space.
Russian nihilism and its reflection in selected antinihilistic novels
Krotil, David ; Nykl, Hanuš (advisor) ; Kosáková, Hana (referee)
This thesis deals with a phenomenon of Russian nihilism and its reflection in selected antinihilistic novels. The thesis is focused on Russian nihilism and explains its origins, development and manifestations. It also aims to describe an antinihilistic novel and focuses mainly on explaining this literary phenomenon and its initial reception and reception in specialized literature. The main focus of the thesis is an analysis of four selected antinihilistic novels. Analysis of novels Fathers and Sons by Ivan Sergeyevich Turgenev, Demons by Fyodor Mikhailovich Dostoevsky, Mirage by Viktor Petrovich Klyushnikov and No Way Out by Nikolai Semyonovich Leskov focuses particularly on the presentation of nihilism in these novels.
Molokans in Russian Empire and in Transcaucasia
Svetlova, Yuliya ; Košťálová, Petra (advisor) ; Nykl, Hanuš (referee)
The Molokans are one of the most remarkable representatives of Russian sectarianism from the early 19th century, belonging to spiritual Christianity. Due to their isolation from the Russian Orthodox Church and different belief system, followers of the Molokan movement were expelled to the Transcaucasian countries, where they became a unifying element in the cultures of Russia and the peoples of Transcaucasia. This topic is an aspect of the current day question of relations between Russia and the countries of the Transcaucasia, which retains its importance today. This work examines the history of the Molokan community in the context of the history of three Transcaucasian countries: Georgia, Armenia and Azerbaijan, and also analyzes the role of this phenomenon in the Transcaucasian region. Keywords: Molokans, spiritual Christianity, Transcaucasia, sectarianism, Russian Empire, Georgia, Armenia, Azerbaijan, history
The Image of Kinto in Russian Culture
Vikhrova, Hanna ; Košťálová, Petra (advisor) ; Nykl, Hanuš (referee)
The work reveals the topic of the origin of kinto, the specifics of its behavior, national belonging, its place and connection with Russian culture. The work also mentions the image of this phenomenon of the urban culture of Tiflis in the works of the classics of Russian literature. The work deals with the topic of relations between Georgia and Russia, their cooperation, history in a diplomatic, economic and cultural context. Also, the topic of the Armenian society in modern Tbilisi and the areas of their activity is being analyzed. The work contains sources that show the ethnic diversity of the city of Tiflis and describes the role of Armenians in the formation of the city of Tbilisi. Key words: Kinto, stereotype, image, Georgia, Caucasus.
Perception of the Soviet Literature by the Russian Emigration: Based on the Data from the Volja Rossii Journal
Ivanova, Anna ; Kosáková, Hana (advisor) ; Nykl, Hanuš (referee)
This master thesis examines the heritage of the Prague journal Volja Rossii, one of the leading Russian emigration's periodical publications in 1920s, in terms of literary criticism. The research aims to describe the main tendencies in the perception of current socio-political processes of that era, as well as the Soviet literature and other cultural processes in SSSR of the interwar period, by the magazine's critics and columnists. Furthermore, this study includes biographical data, thematical and theoretical preferences in publications of the key personalities in the journal's editorial staff.
The Petrushka's Syndrome novel as response to Russian Modernism
Budinová, Natálie ; Kosáková, Hana (advisor) ; Nykl, Hanuš (referee)
This thesis analyzes the novel of the contemporary Russian-writing author Dina Rubina (born 1953) - Petrushka's Syndrome (Синдром Петрушки) and concentrates on the usage and development of modernist, and particularly symbolist aspects, motifs, and methods. The thesis likewise focuses on the utilization of the puppetry theme, as well as the polysemantic-sounding title "Petrushka's Syndrome." The analysis of the text proper is complemented by comparison with two classics of Russian Modernism. First, with the novel of Fyodor Sologub The Petty Demon (Мелкий бес), based on the common motifs of creating a parallel world, in which the characters seek refuge. The second foundation is the theme of the restoration of characters from the Italian Commedia dell'arte in comparison with the play of Alexander Blok The Fairground Booth (Балаганчик).
Opinion and Attitude Formation by Russian Youths on the Fall of the USSR and the following 1990s
Storozheva, Olga ; Nykl, Hanuš (advisor) ; Morozov, Alexander (referee)
The purpose of the research work was to discover and describe the main characteristics of young people's ideas about the collapse of the USSR and the 1990s in Russia as well as to define the specific features of opinion and attitude formation. The time frame of targeted historical period is between 1991 and 1999/2000, from the Soviet coup d'état attempt in 1991 to the time when Boris Yeltsin Russian president of that time appointed Vladimir Putin as his successor in 1999/2000. In order to achieve this goal, more than 30 interviews with young people from Moscow, Kazan, and Novosibirsk were collected and analyzed. As a result, several types of images of the collapse of the USSR and the 90s were formed; the role of school, family and media in the process of image formation were described, some historical myths were identified, and four types of historical opinion formations of young Russians were structured and named. Keywords: memory studies, collective memory, history mythologization, Soviet Union Fall, nostalgia, historical attitude formation, Russian youth attitude, opinion formation
Artistic Texts of Yegor Letov and Activities of the Group Grazhdanskaya oborona
Chalupník, Jan ; Tumis, Stanislav (advisor) ; Nykl, Hanuš (referee)
This bachelor thesis focuses on the personality of the punk musician Yegor Letov, the founder and leader of the music group Grazhdanskaya oborona. He was also an important representative of Soviet and Russian rock scene. In individual chapters, the thesis briefly describes the development of rock movement in the Soviet Union, life of Yegor Letov with a special focus on his conflicts with the communist regime and analysis of chosen lyrics, which reflect the Soviet society and Letov's relationship to it. Key words: Letov, USSR, Grazhdanskaya oborona, music, punk, rock.
Czech-Russian Relations in the works of A. V. Florovsky
Dopitová, Nikola ; Nykl, Hanuš (advisor) ; Hašková, Dana (referee)
This diploma thesis deals with a Russian historiographer Antonij Vasilyevich Florovsky and his contribution to the research of Czech-Russian relations. The aim of the work is to acquaint the reader with the content of his personal heirloom that has not been published ever before. The first chapter consists of three analyses of already published works about Czech-Russian relations. The following chapter focuses on the same topic using archive materials and unpublished works. In the last chapter activities and contacts of the Russian historiographer with Czech scientific society are being described using his personal correspondence. Keywords: Russian emigration, history of science, Czech-Russian relations, A. V. Florovskij

National Repository of Grey Literature : 52 records found   1 - 10nextend  jump to record:
Interested in being notified about new results for this query?
Subscribe to the RSS feed.