Soviet higher education.
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Soviet higher education. by Ivan Nikolaevich Shumilin

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Published in Munich .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Soviet Union.

Subjects:

  • Universities and colleges -- Soviet Union.

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesInstitute for the Study of the USSR. [Research and materials], Ser. 1, no. 67, Institut zur Erforschung der UdSSSR. Issledovani.i.a i materialy., Seri.i.a 1, no. 67.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsLA838 .S5
The Physical Object
Pagination178 p.
Number of Pages178
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5889918M
LC Control Number63023702
OCLC/WorldCa4164028

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This open access book is a result of the first ever study of the transformations of the higher education institutional landscape in fifteen former USSR countries after the dissolution of the Soviet Union . This book is open access under a CC BY license. This open access book is a result of the first ever study of the transformations of the higher education institutional landscape in fifteen former USSR countries after the dissolution of the Soviet Union in It explores how the single Soviet. The higher-education system consists of 33 universities, plus specialized higher-educational institutions, variously known as institutes, academies, higher schools, and conservatories. There are also an undeter-mined number of military, security police, and Communist party schools.4 In the Soviet .   This week I’ve been reading a book of essays called 25 Years of Transformations of Higher Education Systems in Post-Soviet Countries: Reform and Continuity edited by Jeroen Huisman, Anna Smolentseva and Isak Froumin.

  Hidden Valley Road, by Robert Kolker, is not specifically about higher education, but it still makes the list. It’s the meticulously researched story of the Galvin family, where an astounding six. One book which enables us to glimpse the reality of Soviet education during Stalin’s days is Deana Levin’s book Children in Soviet Russia (Faber & Faber Ltd., ). Deana Levin worked as a teacher in a Moscow school from having first acquired 7 years experience as a Maths teacher in the UK.   Lessons from Mid-Century Soviet Higher Education I’ve been reading Benjamin Tromly’s excellent book Making the Soviet Intelligentsia: Universities and Intellectual Life under Stalin and Khrushchev. It’s full of fascinating tidbits with surprising relevance to higher education dilemmas of .   Overall it was the Soviet state rather than any independent entities that modernized education in Turkmenistan (also known by its Russian name “Turkmenia”), which was established as part of the delimitation of Central Asia. Though reliant on Russian language, the Soviet higher education system was free, secular and available to all.

Changes in Post-Soviet Higher Education Systems Dimension of Change; Contributors; Book; Contact; Selected Source. Select country (Disclaimer: Borders reflect Structural changes in Higher Education sectors. Private Higher Education. Expansion/consolidation of HES. Admission to studies (entry exams) Changes in governance, autonomy, and. “The compendium is a significant advance for the nascent field of (comparative) higher education of the former Soviet space. Its value to researchers in this community is self-evident, but it will also be beneficial for researchers of other fields of social policy where there is a Soviet legacy (such as healthcare, pensions or school-level education) as well as for scholars and practitioners Format: Hardcover.   Higher education Disarming the Soviet state He did what he did so well that the Soviet Union got a hydrogen bomb years sooner than any American expert expected, and then the Soviet . Additional Physical Format: Online version: Grant, Douglas. Humanities in Soviet higher education. Toronto] University of Toronto Press, (OCoLC)