Monthly Archives: April 2017

Conference, useful information

Memory and globalization in artistic and creative practices

16-17 June 2017

Lyon

Venue

MILC – Maison Internationale des Langues et des Cultures
35 rue Raulin – Lyon 7e
4th floor, rooms 410 and 409
registration at the entrance hall

 

Google Map

Arrival

By plane: to go to the city from the Aéroport Saint Exupery you take the shuttle Rhônexpress. You can buy tickets on-line (the cheapest option), at the station before departure or in the shuttle. The shuttle takes you directly to the Gare de Lyon Part Dieu in 30mn (the terminal stop).

By the way the station from which Rhônexpress departs is a work of Santiago Calatrava so it is worthy of attention.

By train: the most probably you will arrive to Gare de Lyon Part Dieu or Gare Perrache which are located in the central areas of the city and are well integrated in the transportation system of Lyon.

https://www.joursferies.fr/plan_metro/img/plan_metro_lyon.jpg

Transports en commun lyonnais (web-site)

Accommodation

The hotels within walking distance of the venue:

Hotel Campanile Lyon Centre – Berges Du Rhône

https://www.campanile.com/ab/fr/hotels/campanile-lyon-centre-berges-du-rhone?mrasn=183805.253288

Comfort Suites

http://www.comfortsuiteslyon.com/

Hôtel ibis Lyon Centre

http://www.ibis.com/fr/hotel-0786-ibis-lyon-centre/index.shtml

You can also find the hostels and airbnb options according to your preferences and budget. Lyon is not a big city and can be easily crossed on foot but still, we would recommend you to stay in the districts Lyon 2, Lyon 3, Lyon 7.

 

Don’t hesitate to contact us if you have any questions: inna.pravdenko@univ-lyon3.fr

 

 

 

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Aleksandr Reznik and “Lev Trotsky” in the University of Lyon 3

We are delighted to welcome a postdoctoral researcher Aleksandr Reznik in the University of Lyon 3 with a talk:

The Political Cult of Lev Trotsky during the Russian Civil War

14 April 2017
15:00
Maison International des Langues et des Cultures
35 rue Raulin – Lyon 7e
Room 410
cover_trotsky_pec-714x1024


In 1914-1922 the cult of the leader became a prominent component of the Russia political culture. The cult of Lev Trotsky emerged as a reflection of this tendency during the Russian Civil War. Although he was neither a military dictator, nor did he possessed personal power comparable to that of Mannerheim, Pilsudski or Mussolini, he was — in terms of public view of new regime’s hierarchy — the second only to Lenin. The cult of Trotsky is not comparable to the cults of totalitarian leaders, but it should be seen in the context of modern personality cults of wars and revolutions.


reznik

Aleksandr Reznik
Ph.D. in Russian History
postdoctoral researcher at the University of Basel

Graduated from the History Department of the European University at Saint Petersburg in 2012. In 2012-2016 worked as a research fellow and a lecturer in the Center for Comparative History and Political Studies at the Perm State University

The editor of L.D. Trotsky, pro et contra, anthology. Saint Petersburg, 2016 (in Russian) and the author of Trotsky and the Comrades: the Left Opposition and the Political Culture of the RCP(b), 1923-1924. Saint-Petersburg, 2017 (in Russian)

Research interests: early Soviet political culture, modern personality cults, politics of memory