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Russian Language Conversation Group

Friday, November 17, 2017
2:00-3:00 PM
3304 Modern Languages Building Map
Are you a student of Russian looking to develop your conversational skills? Does the world of contemporary Russian popular culture interest you? Would you like to meet other ambitious students in the field? If so, please consider attending the Russian Language conversation group this year at the University of Michigan. Students from all language levels are welcome.

If you are a person with a disability who requires an accommodation to participate in this event, please contact slavic@umich.edu (or call 734.764.5355). Please be aware that advance notice is necessary as some accommodations may require more time for the University to arrange.
Building: Modern Languages Building
Website:
Event Type: Social / Informal Gathering
Tags: Discussion, Free, Graduate, International, Language, Talk, Undergraduate
Source: Happening @ Michigan from Slavic Languages & Literatures, Center for Russian, East European, and Eurasian Studies, Language Resource Center
Upcoming Dates:
Friday, November 17, 2017 2:00-3:00 PM

The Center for Russian, East European, and Eurasian Studies organizes a number of public events each year such as lectures, conferences, and films, many in collaboration with other U-M units. Please use our searchable events calendar for information about upcoming programs sponsored by CREES.

To see all events organized by CREES and other affiliates of the Weiser Center for Europe and Eurasia this semester, click the image to the right for a PDF calendar.

Fall 2017 Event Themes

Populism Series

What fuels the rise of populism in various parts of Europe, Eurasia, and beyond? Speakers in this series will discuss genealogies and varieties of populism, and ponder how 21st-century populisms are related to other key phenomena of our times—globalization, neoliberalism, and pluralism.

Regionalism Series

What is the meaning of regionalism at the twin age of nationalism and European Unionism? Speakers will discuss the political and academic formation and transformation of regions like “Europe,” “Eastern Europe,” or “the Balkans,” and reflect on the implications of reframing regional boundaries for our understanding of various European societies.