“‘It’s not a Film, It’s a Nightmare’: Stalin and Eisenstein’s Ivan the Terrible, Part 2”                                       Kritika (forthcoming)

“Sergei Eisenstein’s Ivan the Terrible as History,” Journal of Modern History, 86 (June 2014), 1-40.

“Ivan the Terrible,” Russian Cinema Reader, ed Rimgaila Salys. Academic Studies Press, 2013.

“The Music of Landscape: Eisenstein, Prokofiev, and the Uses of Music in Ivan the Terrible,”
Sound, Speech, and Music in Russian Cinema, Lilya Kaganovsky and Masha Salazkina, editors.
Indiana University Press, 2013


“Strange Circus: Eisenstein’s Sex Drawings,” Studies in Russian and Soviet Cinema 6:1 (2012), 5-52.

”Marlen Khutsiev’s I am Twenty.” Studies in Russian and Soviet Cinema, 3:1


“Ivan Groznyi,” [Ivan the Terrible] in Noev kovcheg russkogo kino. Ekaterina Vasilieva and Nikita Braginskii, eds.
Globus Press, 2012.

“Angel Eizenshteina,” Kinovedcheskie zapiski, 91/92 (2009), Transl: Natalia Ryabchikova.
(Translation of “Eisenstein’s Angel”)


“Fedor Khitruk’s Film-Film-Film.” Studies in Russian and Soviet Cinema, 2:3 (October 2008).


“Visual Dialectics: Murderous Laughter in Eisenstein’s Ivan the Terrible.”
Picturing Russia: Essays on Visual Culture. Yale University Press, 2008.

Eisenstein’s Cosmopolitan Kremlin: Drag Queens, Circus Clowns, Slugs, and Foreigners in Ivan the Terrible,”
Ours and Theirs:  Outsiders, Insiders, and Otherness in Russian Cinema. Stephen Norris and Zara Torlone, eds.
Indiana University Press, 2008.

“Eisenstein’s Angel” The Russian Review, 63:3. (July 2004): 374-406.

“Between Public and Private: Revolution and Melodrama in Nikita Mikhalkov’s Slave of Love.”  
Imitations of Life: Two Centuries of Melodrama in Russia.Louise McReynolds and Joan Neuberger, eds.
Duke University Press, 2002.

“The Politics of Bewilderment: Eisenstein’s Ivan the Terrible in 1945.”
Eisenstein at 100: A Reconsideration. Albert LaValley and Barry Scherr, eds.
Rutgers University Press. 2001.

“When the Word Was the Deed: Workers vs. Employers Before the Justices of the Peace.”
Workers and the Intelligentsia in Late Imperial Russia: Realities, Representations, Reflections.
Reginald E. Zelnik, ed. University of California Press: International and Area Studies Research Series, #101. 1999.

“Власть слова: Рабочие против хозяев в мировых судах,”
[The Power of the Word: Workers vs. Employers in the Justice of the Peace Courts]
Рабочие и интеллигенция России в эпоху реформ и революций, 1861-февраль 1917.
[Workers and Intelligentsia in the Epoch of Reform and Revolution, 1861-February 1917].
I. Potolov, ed. St. Petersburg: Russko-Baltijskij Informatsionnyj tsentr BLITs: 1997.

‘Shysters’ or Public Servants: Uncertified Lawyers and Legal Aid for the Poor in Late Imperial Russia.”
Russian History/Histoire Russe 23:1-4. (1996).

“Culture Besieged: Hooliganism and Futurism.”
Cultures in Flux: Lower-Class Values, Practices, and Resistance in Late Imperial Russia.
Stephen Frank and Mark Steinberg, eds. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press. 1994.

“Popular Legal Cultures: The St. Petersburg Mirovoi Sud,”
Russia’s Great Reforms, 1855-1881. Ben Eklof, John Bushnell, and Larissa Zakharova, eds.
Indiana University Press. 1994.

“Stories of the Street: Hooliganism in the St. Petersburg Popular Press.”
Slavic Review 48:2 (Summer 1989): 177-194.


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