Chapter 1 List of Figures Chapter 2 List of Tables Chapter 3 Preface and Acknowledgements Chapter 4 1 Trans-National Approaches to Locally Situated Concerns: Exploring the Meanings of Post-Socialist Space Chapter 5 2 "For us it is normal": Exploring the "Recreational" Use of Heroin in Russian Youth Cultural Practice Chapter 6 3 "You can tell by the way the talk": Analyzing the Language Young People in Russia Use to Talk About Drugs Chapter 7 4 Mobilizing Youth for Health: Politics and peer Education in Post-Soviet Russia Chapter 8 5 HIV/ AIDS in Russia: Local and Global Perspectives Chapter 9 6 Men in Crisis or in Critical Need of Support? Insights from Russia and the UK Chapter 10 7 The Importance of Place in Everyday Life Post-Soviet Russia Chapter 11 8 Trans-National Aid for Civil Society Development in Post-Socialist Europe: Democratic Consolidation or a New Imperialism? Chapter 12 9 Implementing National Romani Policy at the Local Level: Experiences of the Preparatory Class Programme in Two Czech Cities Chapter 13 10 Ethnic German Community in a Russian City: The Local, the Global and Identity Formation Chapter 14 11 Ethnicity and Civil Society after Socialism: The Politics of Representation among Greek Communities in Southern Russia Chapter 15 Bibliography Chapter 16 Index Chapter 17 About the Contributors
Moya Flynn holds a Ph.D. from the University of Birmingham and is Senior Lecturer in the Department of Central and East European Studies and the University of Glasgow. Rebecca Kay holds a Ph.D. from the University of Bradford and is Professor of Russian Gender Studies at the University of Glasgow. Jonathan D. Oldfield holds a Ph.D. from the University of Birmingham and is Senior Lecturer at the University of Glasgow.
This important book, based on an ESRC seminar series bringing together academics, policymakers and practitioners from the UK, central and eastern Europe, and Russia, is essential reading for anyone interested in the realities of everyday life at the local level in the countries concerned, and how they compare one with another. -- Dr. Denis Shaw, Reader in Russian Geography, University of Birmingham, UK