Show Us Your Papers : Performing post-Soviet National Identity in Talgat Batalov's Uzbek. / Flynn, Molly.

In: Problems of Post-Communism, Vol. 00, No. 2015, 29.12.2015, p. 1-11.

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Show Us Your Papers : Performing post-Soviet National Identity in Talgat Batalov's Uzbek. / Flynn, Molly.

In: Problems of Post-Communism, Vol. 00, No. 2015, 29.12.2015, p. 1-11.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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Flynn, Molly. / Show Us Your Papers : Performing post-Soviet National Identity in Talgat Batalov's Uzbek. In: Problems of Post-Communism. 2015 ; Vol. 00, No. 2015. pp. 1-11.

BibTeX

@article{e42ce6caa437479ba1b79403f39d88b8,
title = "Show Us Your Papers: Performing post-Soviet National Identity in Talgat Batalov's Uzbek",
abstract = "This article considers the staging of documents and national identity in Talgat Batalov’s 2012 theatre production Uzbek, an autobiographical solo show that recounts Batalov’s experience emigrating from Tashkent to Moscow at the age of nineteen. Through its close reading of Uzbek in performance, this study illustrates how the author uses irony and humor to both embody and elucidate the sociospatial discourse that posits Russia as the “modern center” to Central Asia’s “pre-modern periphery.” Additionally, this article explores how by presenting his audiences with his actual immigration records, and undermining their credibility, Batalov activates the unreliable status of documents in contemporary Russian culture.",
author = "Molly Flynn",
year = "2015",
month = "12",
day = "29",
doi = "10.1080/10758216.2015.1065636",
language = "English",
volume = "00",
pages = "1--11",
journal = "Problems of Post-Communism",
issn = "1075-8216",
publisher = "M.E. Sharpe Inc.",
number = "2015",

}

RIS

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T1 - Show Us Your Papers

T2 - Performing post-Soviet National Identity in Talgat Batalov's Uzbek

AU - Flynn, Molly

PY - 2015/12/29

Y1 - 2015/12/29

N2 - This article considers the staging of documents and national identity in Talgat Batalov’s 2012 theatre production Uzbek, an autobiographical solo show that recounts Batalov’s experience emigrating from Tashkent to Moscow at the age of nineteen. Through its close reading of Uzbek in performance, this study illustrates how the author uses irony and humor to both embody and elucidate the sociospatial discourse that posits Russia as the “modern center” to Central Asia’s “pre-modern periphery.” Additionally, this article explores how by presenting his audiences with his actual immigration records, and undermining their credibility, Batalov activates the unreliable status of documents in contemporary Russian culture.

AB - This article considers the staging of documents and national identity in Talgat Batalov’s 2012 theatre production Uzbek, an autobiographical solo show that recounts Batalov’s experience emigrating from Tashkent to Moscow at the age of nineteen. Through its close reading of Uzbek in performance, this study illustrates how the author uses irony and humor to both embody and elucidate the sociospatial discourse that posits Russia as the “modern center” to Central Asia’s “pre-modern periphery.” Additionally, this article explores how by presenting his audiences with his actual immigration records, and undermining their credibility, Batalov activates the unreliable status of documents in contemporary Russian culture.

U2 - 10.1080/10758216.2015.1065636

DO - 10.1080/10758216.2015.1065636

M3 - Article

VL - 00

SP - 1

EP - 11

JO - Problems of Post-Communism

JF - Problems of Post-Communism

SN - 1075-8216

IS - 2015

ER -