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PHILOSOPHICAL
LITERARY
JOURNAL
ISSN 0869-5377
Author: Bikbov Alexander

Bikbov Alexander

is a sociologist, member of the editorial board of the journal «Logos», deputy director of the Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences at Moscow State University. His latest publications are focused on the patterns of social order and perception of inequalities, international educational reforms and academic policies, political strategies of intellectuals, sociology of social sciences and philosophy in Russia and France, study of Russian protest manifestations. Editor of article collections and special issues on time and space in social theory, sociology of philosophical knowledge, infractions of social order, philosophy and social sciences in contemporary France. E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social

Bikbov Alexander

Deputy Director, Centre for Contemporary Philosophy and Social Sciences, Moscow State University. Address: 27–4 Lomonosovsky prospekt, GSP 1, 119991 Moscow, Russia E-mail: abikbov@gmail.com.

Publications

Representation and Self-Empowerment: Russian Street Protests, 2011–2012 / Logos. 2017. № 7 (0). P. 43-54
annotation:  The article introduces into forms of political and social represen¬tation specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data challenges the frequently ref¬erenced “crisis” of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a “middle class,” is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolu¬tionary representation. The article reveals a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action in current mobilization which provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of politi¬cal subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-trial.
Keywords:  street rallies; political protest; political representation; self-empowerment; revolutionary break; subjectivity; social classes; parties and parliament; political hegemony; direct democracy; common interest; utopia; sociological interview; social move¬me
Осваивая французскую исключительность, или Фигура интеллектуала в пейзаже / Logos. 2011. № 1 (80). P. 3-27
annotation: 
Keywords: 
Representation and Self-Empowerment / Logos. 2012. № 4 (88). P. 189-229
annotation:  The article introduces the forms of political and social representation which were specific to the recent Russian civil protests. The analysis is based on numerous interviews with protesters and observation of evolution of the movement. The data put in to question the frequently referenced «crisis» of representation and bring to light a variety of coordination centers set in competition for a political mandate of the protest movement, as far as a vague will of a considerable part of protesters to be represented. Media coverage of the street rallies, including their global attribution to a «middle class», is critically examined along with the protesters’ own statements and rallies agenda, in order to check the presence of an actual social or revolutionary representation. The article reveals the way a break with apparatus and hegemonic models of collective action realized in current mobilization provides it with new (in the Russian context) forms of political subjectivity based on self-empowerment and self-test. Non-trivial international comparisons are used in order to specify typological features of the Russian case.
Keywords:  street manifestations, political protest, political representation, self-empowerment, revolutionary break, subjectivity, social classes, parties and parliament, political hegemony, direct democracy, common interest, utopia, sociological interview, social
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