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On April 1, a regular meeting of the film club of Russian studies took place in Budapest - this time it was conducted online. The Budapest Russian Center decided not to cancel its popular film club, but to transfer it to the online platform. Those who registered for the session got...

07.04.2020 Subject: Community

Despite the strictest quarantine in Lombardy, the methodologists of the Russian Center of the University of Milan conduct lectures, develop tests for applicants for master's programs, check homework, and prepare Italian students for competitions. And all this thanks to information and communication technologies and modern...

23.03.2020 Subject: Education

A concert dedicated to the 160th anniversary of the Russian composer Mikhail Ippolitov-Ivanov was held in the Russian center of the Tchaikovsky House in Hamburg on February, 7.  The piano duet of Ivanova-Tsagarinsky presented...

10.02.2020 Subject: Culture


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New Publications

Vladimir Kanevsky moved from St. Petersburg to the U.S. in the 1980s. He's got engaged in creating porcelain flowers instead of architecture, which was an unexpected move even for him. Now designers of international fame collect exquisite bouquets by Vladimir Kanevsky, and the best museums of the world arrange exhibitions of his works.
Russian animator Sergey Merinov opened the first Russian online school of clay animation and was amazed by the geography of applications received. They were sent by people from Moscow to Khabarovsk in Russia, as well as from the USA, Colombia, Finland, and other countries. They all wanted to study the most labor-consuming type of animation.
Stepan Erzia was a Mordvin sculptor who lived in Soviet Russia and Argentina. The Erzia Center in Moscow houses a collection of unique sculptural replicas. Most of them are the casts from the artist's works kept in South America, although there are some originals as well.
There is a dialect of Russian called Alaskan Russian. It dates back to the second half of the 18th century when Alaska was owned by Russia. The locals had to somehow communicate with Russian manufacturers and merchants. As a result of this communication, a special dialect was born. And although Alaska ceased to be a part of Russia for more than fifty years, the dialect has survived. It is still used in several localities, the main one being the village of Ninilchik on the Kenai Peninsula. But the phenomenon of Alaskan Russian is not only about linguistics and not so much about it. It is about space and time. The territory changed its state affiliation, lost its connection with the Russian culture, and became a full-fledged state of the USA. But the language preserves traces of history in some amazing way.