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2017-01-18

Natascha Drubek

Natascha Drubek (Drubek-Meyer) is a researcher, author and editor in the area of Central and East European literature, film and media. Since 2012 she has been teaching Comparative Literature and Film and Media Studies at the Free University of Berlin. She is one of the developers of Hyperkino and the editor-in-chief of the open access academic journal Apparatus.[1] Between 2009 and 2015 Natascha Drubek was a Heisenberg Fellow of the Deutsche Forschungsgeminschaft at the University of Regensburg pursuing two projects: Soviet Antireligious Films and Campaigns[2] and the film projects in the Theresienstadt Concentration Camp.[3] In 2014, during her Heisenberg fellowship she organized a conference on film propaganda in Theresienstadt Concentration Camp.[4][5][6] She holds a PhD from Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich (with a thesis on Nikolai Gogol)[7] where she was also habilitated with a monograph on the cultural history of early Russian film centering on the Russian pre-revolutionary director Evgenii Bauer (Russisches Licht. Von der Ikone zum frühen sowjetischen Kino, 2012).[8] Her other research interests include Fyodor Dostoyevsky, Andrei Platonov, and Vladimir Sorokin.
Bibliography[edit]

Drubek-Meyer, Natascha. 1998. Gogol’s “eloquentia corporis”: Einverleibung, Identität und die Grenzen der Figuration. München, Otto Sagner.
Drubek, Natascha. 2012. Russisches Licht. Von der Ikone zum frühen sowjetischen Kino. Böhlau.
Mácha Karel Hynek (translated and edited by Natascha Drubek-Meyer). 2000. Die Liebe ging mit mir …: Prosa, Poesie, Tagebücher. Tschechische Bibliothek.

References[edit]

^ “”Мы хотим перешагнуть границы языков” | Colta.ru”. www.colta.ru. Retrieved 2016-12-19. 
^ “Film und Religion im Russischen Reich und der UdSSR”. www.filmdb.ios-regensburg.de. Retrieved 2016-12-28. 
^ “US Holocaust Memorial Museum Fellow to Speak at CU – Boulder Jewish News”. boulderjewishnews.org. Retrieved 2016-12-19. 
^ “Terezín 2014 | Film Conference in Terezín in Sept. 2014”. www.terezin2014.com. Retrieved 2016-12-19. 
^ Germany, SPIEGEL ONLINE, Hamburg. “SS-Propagandafilm “Theresienstadt”: 90 Minuten Lüge”. SPIEGEL ONLINE. Retrieved 2016-12-19. 
^ Lühmann, Hannah; Terezín (2014-09-09). “Propagandafilme aus Theresienstadt: Wahrheit steckt auch in Lügenbildern”. Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung. ISSN 0174-4909. Retrieved 2016-12-19. 
^ “Digitale Bibliothek – Münchener Digitalisieru
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