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Databases by Subject: Russian and Slavic Studies
Find journal articles, dissertations, and other scholarly publications on East-Central Europe and the former Soviet Union published in the United States and Canada from 1990 to the present.
The European Bibliography of Slavic and East European Studies (EBSEES) contains nearly nearly 100,000 citations to scholarly articles, and books published in Western Europe that relate to Slavic or Eastern European topics.
Full-text/full-image digitized archive of one of the longest-running Russian newspapers, covering 1917-2010.
This resource indexes journal articles from Russian and Soviet publications for the years 1956-1975. (1994- present are covered in the Russian National Bibliography). Searching in Cyrillic is required (on-screen Cyrillic keyboard is provided, if needed).
Full-text/full-image of Pravda, the newspaper of record of the Soviet era and of continued, though diminished importance in Russia. The digital archive is full page image and fully searchable from the first issue in 1912 through 2009.
Provides a searchable online access to dozens of finding aids to Russian archives.
Brings together several major Russian/Soviet bibliographic resources for articles, books, newspapers, reviews, dissertations, and more.
Fulltext for several major Russian newspapers/journals, some as far back as the early 1980s. All newspapers are in Russian (Cyrillic). Online Cyrillic keyboard is available for searching.
A fulltext database of Russian social sciences and humanities journals. Most provide 5 or more years of coverage. All content is in Cyrillic. Online Cyrillic keyboard is provided.
The Slavistics Portal is a central point of access for information on Slavic languages, literature and folklore on the internet.
Fulltext online access to Vestnik Evropy, published in Moscow from 1802 to 1830. Among the journals contributors were Zhukovskii, Batiushkov, Viazemskii and Derzhavin. Aleksandr Pushkin published his first poems here in 1814. Text is available both in HTML and PDF/facsimle format.
Fulltext of the entire run of the Russian/Soviet history journal Voprosy istorii (1926-2003). Text is in Russian (Cyrillic). Online Cyrillic keyboard is provided.