Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 5 of 5 items for :

  • "CHERNOBYL" x
  • Open access x
Clear All Modify Search
Open access

The Nuclear/Nuclear Family

Moralities of Intimacy under COVID-19

Petra Tjitske Kalshoven

fallout from Chernobyl that contaminated sheep grazing on the Cumbrian fells in 1986 ( Wynne 1992 ). See Arnold (1992) for a detailed account of the Windscale Fire; Hogg (2016) and Blowers (2017) for histories of Sellafield; Wynne and colleagues

Open access

Alena Minchenia

declaration of independence by the Belarusian People's Republic (BPR) on 25 March 1918; 10 and the Chernobyl March (commemoration of the Chernobyl disaster on 26 April). For these actions, professional protesters decide on details such as the schedule

Open access

Malfunctioning Affective Infrastructures

How the “Broken” Road Becomes a Site of Belonging in Postindustrial Eastern Siberia

Vasilina Orlova

rupture. An example of such affective powers activated in disruption can be the Chernobyl disaster ( Brown 2013, 2019 ; Petryna 1995 ). This does not mean that a smoothly functioning road does not produce or reveal its affect, but it does suggest that

Open access

Instead of a Novel

Sophia Yablonska's Travelogues in the History of Modern Ukrainian Literature

Olena Haleta

), 2:424–425. 12 Marko Robert Stech, “Panorámy postčernobyl'skej ukrajinskej poviedky: Od katastrofy ku katarzii?” [Panoramas of post-Chernobyl Ukrainian short story: From disaster to catharsis?], in Ukrajina, davaj, Ukrajina! [Ukraine, come on

Open access

Eugene N. Anderson, Jodie Asselin, Jessica diCarlo, Ritwick Ghosh, Michelle Hak Hepburn, Allison Koch, and Lindsay Vogt

“green” attitudes toward technology that emerged in the mid-twentieth century were a response to the excesses of capitalism, disasters like Chernobyl, and technologies such as DDT. When these “green” attitudes were translated into policy, he claims, they