The journal of the Association for Caucasian Studies

| April 24, 2012

 

Caucasus Survey
The journal of the Association for Caucasian Studies

Frequency: 2 issues per year, first issue scheduled January 2013,
400-500 pages per annum

Editor:
Marie Bennigsen Broxup

Deputy Editors:
Laurence Broers
Tamara Dragadze
Sophie Shihab Bilderling
Mairbek Vatchagaev
Edith Ybert

Aims & Scope

Caucasus Survey will be the only journal, published in English,
concerned primarily with the study of the Caucasus – the independent
republics of Armenia, Azerbaijan and Georgia, and the North Caucasian
republics of the Russian Federation. The journal focuses on the
Humanities and Social Sciences – history, political science,
ethnography, religion, nationalism, economics, conflict resolution,
military issues, demography, and area studies. Relations between the
Russian Federation and the Caucasus, internationally and domestically
with regard to the North Caucasus, features high in our concerns. Also
covered are issues relating to the Republic of Kalmykia and the
Cossacks, Crimea, the Nogays, and the Caucasian diaspora.

Peer Review Statement

All articles undergo peer review, based on initial editor screening
and anonymous double-blind refereeing by two referees.

Editorial Board

Yurii Anchabadze, Academy of Sciences, Moscow
Bayram Balci, IFEAC, Carnegie Foundation
Vladimir Bobrovnikov, Oriental Institute, Moscow
Robert Chenciner, St Antony’s College, Oxford
Moshe Gammer, University of Tel Aviv
Tracey German, King’s College, London
Michael Kemper, University of Amsterdam
George Mamoulia, Independent consultant
Cerwyn Moore, University of Birmingham
Mohiaddin Mesbahi, Florida International University
Claire Mouradian, CNRS, Paris
Hratch Tchilingirian, University of Cambridge
Françoise Thom, Paris-IV-Sorbonne
Mariel Tsaroieva, Bibliothèque Nationale, Paris

International Advisory Board

Sergo Arutiunov, Academy of Sciences, Moscow
Marco Buttino, University of Turin
John Colarusso, McMaster University
Andrei Illarionov, Cato Institute
Michael Kaser, St Antony’s College, Oxford
Chantal Lemercier-Quelquejay, Ecole des Hautes Etudes en Sciences Sociales
Shahin Mustafayev, International Institute for Central Asian Studies, UNESCO
Lia Melikishvili, Georgian National Academy of Sciences
Ghia Nodia, Ilia State University
Michael Rywkin, City College, New York
Dennis Sammut, LINKS
Amri Shikhsaidov, Institute of History, Daghestan
Ronald Suny, Michigan University and University of Chicago
Tadeusz Swietochowski, Columbia University

Editorial Correspondence

Submissions to the journal should be sent to Marie Bennigsen Broxup,
mbennigsen@gmail.com, 6 Century House, Oakley Park, Frilford Heath,
OX13 6QW, UK. Correspondence and articles in Russian to Mairbek
Vatchagaev, vatchagaev@gmail.com. Authors are encouraged to submit
papers electronically.

General Guidelines

Papers are accepted in English and Russian. British English spelling
is preferred. A typical article will be 5000-8000 words. Manuscripts
should comprise in the following order: title page, abstract of
approximately 150 words, 4-6 keywords, main text, acknowledgements,
appendixes when appropriate, notes, and references.

Authors should include their full names, affiliations, postal address,
telephone and email address on the cover page of their manuscripts.

Forthcoming articles include:

Yuri Anchabadze, “The Sovietisation of Abkhasia, 1920-1940″
Bayram Balci, “Identity Politics and Diaspora in Post-Soviet Azerbaijan”
Marie Bennigsen Broxup, “The Tatar Model. A Comparison of the Tatar
  and Chechen National Movements After the Fall of the Soviet Union”
Vladimir Bobrovnikov, “The Making of the Muslim Clergy in the North Caucasus”
John Colarusso, “The Sochi Olympic Games, Sponsor of Circassian Nationalism”
Valery Dzutsev, “NGOs and Political Developments in North Ossetia after Beslan”
George Mamoulia, “The Caucasus and the Central Powers in 1918″
Mairbek Vatchagaev, “The Role of the Sufi Brotherhoods in the
  Political Life of Contemporary Chechnya”
Edith Ybert, “Political Parties in Azerbaijan Before the 1917 Revolution”

Documents:
Aslan Maskhadov, “Reminiscences on the first Russo-Chechen War,
  1994-1996″. A previously unpublished interview taken on the eve of the
  second Chechen war, July 1999

Biographical Sketches:
Bidzina Ivanishvili by Régis Gente

Book Reviews


Call For Papers

Caucasus Survey announces a call for papers for its 1st and 2nd
issues. Deadline for submissions for No 1, May 2012, and No 2,
February 2013. Caucasus Survey is particularly interested in papers on
the following topics, but please feel free to offer alternative subjects:

History
 - Russian, Ottoman and Iranian competition in the Caucasus – 16-19th century
 - Georgia’s annexation by Russia in the 19th century
 - The Transcaucasian SFSR, 1922-1936
 - Comparison of Russian military and political strategies in the
  conquest and pacification of the Caucasus from
the 19th century to the present
 - The Dunsterforce in Azerbaijan
 - The 1917 Revolution and Civil War in the Caucasus
 - The Stalin deportations of Caucasian nations
 - The weight of the Azeris in Iranian politics from the Tabriz
  Revolution to the present

Current and Military Affairs
 - International implications of developments in the Caucasus
 - Georgia after the August 2008 war
 - The Chechnya “domino effect”. What future for Russian rule in the
  North Caucasus in the light of growing unrest and Islamic militancy?
 - How the Chechen wars have affected Russia’s interior politics
 - The impact of the Chechen wars on the reform of the Russian army
 - The Russian Army in Chechnya
 - What prospects for Pan-Caucasian trends?
 - The new discourse of the Russian nationalist movement regarding the Caucasus
 - Russo-Turkish rivalry in the Black Sea
 - Nagorno-Karabakh – a forgotten conflict
 - What prospects for pluralism and democracy in Azerbaijan?
 - Azerbaijan – oil, wealth, and poverty

Islam
 - Changes in Islamic thought and practices in the North Caucasus
  since the end of Communism
 - Islam and nationalism in the Caucasus
 - The role of international Islamic organisations in the rise of
  Muslim dissent and militancy in the Caucasus
 - The official Muslim religious boards and “parallel Islam”
 -  Moscow’s  domestic Islamic policy
 - Shias and Sunnis in Azerbaijan

Area Studies
 - The Crimean Tatars in the post-Soviet period
 - The Kurds of the Caucasus
 - The Cossacks in the Caucasus – what future ahead?
 - A comparative survey on Human Rights and the Rule of Law in the Caucasus
 - Ethnic issues
 - The role of women in civil society

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