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Associate Professor in Criminology and Sociology, the Department of Criminology and Sociology, Kingston University London, UK.

Eglė Rindzevičiūtė

Associate Professor in Criminology and Sociology, the Department of Criminology and Sociology, Kingston University London, UK. Before coming to Kingston, she held academic positions at Sciences Po in Paris, France, and Gothenburg and Linköping universities in Sweden. She was a Visiting Scholar at the Department of History and Philosophy of Science at the University of Cambridge (2019). Dr Rindzevičiūtė is the author of The Power of Systems: How Policy Sciences Opened Up the Cold War World (Cornell University Press, 2016). Her next book in progress is entitled The Will to Predict: Orchestrating the Future. Dr Rindzevičiūtė is the Principal Investigator of two projects funded by the UK Arts and Humanities Research Council, “Nuclear Cultural Heritage: From Knowledge to Practice” (2018-2021) and “Nuclear Spaces: Communities, Locations and Materialities of Nuclear Cultural Heritage (NuSPACES)” (2021-2024), funded by a grant from the European Union Joint Programming Initiative for Cultural Heritage.

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Articles by Eglė Rindzevičiūtė

  1. Nuclear Superpowers Art, culture, and heritage in the Nuclear Age

    Eglė Rindzevičiūtė talks to Ele Carpenter about the strong correlation between the experience of imperialism and colonial power, high technology and cultural responsibility.

  2. Towards a transnational history of Soviet deportations. Which aspects of the past remain unknown?

    It is impossible to overestimate the importance of the deportees’ memoirs in the revision of the history of deportations, especially since the memoirs were collected in different ways in the different countries.

  3. Cultural studies travel. To (and from) East Central Europe

    On June 15–17, 2011, the Advanced Cultural Studies Institute of Sweden (ACSIS) organized its biennial conference, this year dedicated to “Current Issues in European Cultural Studies”. This report highlights some of the issues that were discussed at the panel session “East European Cultural Studies: The ‘New’ Europe”, chaired by Professor Irina Sandomirskaya of CBEES.

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