Publications in Chronological Order
The members of the Russian Art & Culture Group are international junior and senior scholars who broaden the scholarship on Russian art through their work and their publications.
In the following their publications of the last years are listed chronologically, starting with the most recent ones.
- What Is to Be Done? Art Practice, Theory, and Criticism in Russia during the Late Nineteenth and Twentieth Centuries, ed. Ludmila Piters-Hofmann and Isabel Wünsche, Berlin: Logos, 2022.
- Sebastian Burkhardt, “Der Russe Kandinsky”: Zur Bedeutung der russischen Herkunft Vasilij Kandinskijs für seine Rezeption in Deutschland, 1912-1945. Cologne: Böhlau Verlag, 2021.
- Tanja Malycheva, Valentin Serov: Bildfindungsprozesse des russischen Künstlers im gesamteuropäischen Kontext. Munich: Deutscher Kunstverlag, 2021.
- Allison Leigh, Picturing Russia’s Men: Masculinity and Modernity in 19th-Century Painting. New York and London: Bloomsbury Academic, 2020.
- Isabel Wünsche, “Faktura versus Style: The Russianness of Avant-Garde Art,” Art Histories Supplement 2.0, special issue “Stories of East European and Russian Art: Alternative Art Histories,” ed. Clemena Antonova, 2020.
- Isabel Wünsche, “Liquid Crystals, Theories of Life, and Visual Perception in the Russian Avant-garde,” Leonardo (2020).
- Allison Leigh, Review of Modernism and the Spiritual in Russian Art: New Perspectives, eds. Louise Hardiman and Nicola Kozicharow. Slavonic & East European Review 98, no. 1 (January 2020): 169-171.
- RACG Publication: “Special issue: Artistic Communities and Educational Approaches in Nineteenth- and Early Twentieth-Century Russia,” Russian History 46, no. 4 (2019), guest issue, ed. Ludmila Piters-Hofmann and Isabel Wünsche.
- New Narratives of Russian and East European Art: Between Traditions and Revolutions, ed. Galina Mardilovich and Maria Taroutina. New York: Routledge, 2019.
- “Abramtsevo and Its Legacies: Neo-National Art, Craft and Design,” Experiment: A Journal of Russian Culture 25 (2019), guest issue, ed. Louise Hardiman, Ludmila Piters-Hofmann, and Maria Taroutina.
- Viktoria Schindler, “Farbe, Form, Linie, Fläche, Faktur. Im Spannungsfeld von Kunst und Wissenschaft: Ivan Kljuns und Vasilij Kandinskijs theoretische Ausführungen zu den gestalterischen Elementen der Kunst,” (PhD diss., Freie Universität Berlin, 2019).
- Allison Leigh, “Between Communism and Abstraction: Kazimir Malevich’s White on White in America.” American Communist History 18, no. 2 (Summer 2019).
- Allison Leigh, “Il’ia Repin in Paris: Mediating French Modernism.” Slavic Review 78, no. 2 (Summer 2019): 434-455.
- Allison Leigh, “Men’s Time: Pavel Fedotov and the Pressures of Mid-Nineteenth-Century Masculinity.” Slavic and East European Journal 63, no. 1 (Spring 2019): 28-51.
- Allison Leigh (cluster editor and introduction author), “Visions of Russian Modernism: Challenging Narratives of Imitation, Influence, and Periphery,” in Slavic Review 78, no. 2 (Summer 2019).
- Maria Taroutina, “‘A Most Curious Place’: Vasilii Polenov and Ilia Repin’s Trip to London in 1875,” The Tretyakov Gallery Magazine 64 (2019): 45-57.
- Allison Leigh, Review of Linda Nochlin, Misère: The Visual Representation of Misery in the 19th Century. H-Net Scholarly Reviews (August 2019).
- Maria Taroutina, The Icon and the Square: Russian Modernism and the Russo-Byzantine Revival. University Park, PA: Pennsylvania State University Press, 2018. [Awarded USC Book Prize in Literary and Cultural Studies by the Association for Slavic, East European, and Eurasian Studies in 2019.]
- Allison Leigh, Review of The Europeanized Elite in Russia, 1762 – 1825: Public Role and Subjective Self, ed. Andreas Schönle, Andrei Zorin, and Alexei Evstratov. H-Net Scholarly Reviews (May 2018).