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International Conference ‘‘Russia – Germany: the History of the Relationship; Social Movements; Verbal and Political Means of Overcoming Conflict’’ (Magnitogorsk, 20th of November 2016)

International Slogans in the Russian Communicative Space. Universal Values as the Basis of Tolerance

L.P. Dyadechko (Kiev) – The Phraselogical Fate of the Main Communist Slogan in Eastern Slavic Languages
P.M. Kostina (Magnitogorsk) – Slogan and Appeals from the Bible in the Russian Language 13
N.A. Kuzmina (Saint-Petersburg) – Christian Themes in Soviet Slogans 22
O.А. Mikhaylova (Yekaterinburg) – Axiological Ambivalence of Tolerance 28
O.E. Chernova (Magnitogorsk) – Values of Social System as a Basis of Communicative Tolerance in Slogans of Political Parties and Civil Social Movements 37
S.G. Shulezhkova (Magnitogorsk) – You Millionce, Embrace! (International Catchphrases as the Slogan Base) 43

Language Means Reflecting the National Identity of the Russian Publicistic Discourse of the 20th – Beginning of the 21st Century

S.L. Andreeva (Magnitogorsk) – ‘‘Before You Use a Weapon, We Will Apply the Word Text Markers for Unlimited Lie and for Little Truth in the State Newspaper (Through the Pages of E. Zamyatin's Novel ‘‘We’’) 57
S.A. Anokhina (Magnitogorsk) – Official in the and Slogans of the Officials 66
L.K. Bayramova (Kazan) – Lexeme – Phraseologism – Proverb/ Sayings – Aphorism – the Slogan: Everything is Only about the Truth 73
D.V. Zhigulina (Orel) – Major Slogans of the Women’s Union of Russia 79
A.А. Osipova (Magnitogorsk) – The Red Banner on the Kremlin! (to Special Traits of Agitation Texts of the Communist Party of the Russian Federation) 85
L.N. Churilina (Magnitogorsk) – Crisis in Russian Self-Definition: Linguistic Aspect 95

German Slogan Arsenal of the 20th – Beginning of 21st Century. Intensification of Youth Slang

J.M. Becker (Greifswald) – Slogans and Posters from an Actial Public Discourse in Germany in 2015 103
B. Kaiser (Greifswald) – The Political Carreer of a Proverb Heute Rot, Morgen Tot 113
E.A. Morozov (Magnitogorsk) – Kiezdeutsch and Goethe’s Language – Incompatible Things? (Revisiting the Influence of German Youth Slang on Hochdeutsch) 119
L.M. Ryazanovskiy (Saint-Petersburg) – Slogans and Mottoes of the Third Reich and the Way Nazi Propaganda used Them 128
A.N. Mikhin, O.V. Mikhina (Magnitogorsk) – Youth Slogans and Slogans for the Young in Modern Communicative Space of Russia and Germany 134

Visual-verbal Genres of Contemporary Publicistic Discourse of Russia and Germany the Russians and the Germans

H. Walter (Greifswald) – Political Poster – the Mirror of the Time 143
M.B. Voroshilova (Yekaterinburg) – Verbal Contextual Environment of the Nazi Symbols in Contemporary Extremist Discourse 150
I.V. Griban (Yekaterinburg) – ‘‘The Fuhrer in Each of Us’’: an Image of A. Hitler and ‘‘Over coming of the Past’’ in modern Germany 158
V.М. Mokiyenko (Saint-Petersburg) – The Slogan and Advertising in the Journalistic Discourse (Similarities and Differences) 167
N.V. Pozdnjakova (Magnitogorsk), H.Walter (Greifswald) – Would You Like This Woman to Rent the Room You? (Secrets of Successful Posters in Modern Political Discourse of Russia and Germany) 174

Russian-german Contacts in the 20th – Beginning of the 21st Century and Their Coverage in the Domestic and Foreign Historiography

A.G. Dorozhkin, Yu. D. Korobkov (Magnitogorsk) – The Formation of the Working Class of Russia and Its Regional Units in Assessing the German Historiography of the 20th century 183
A.G. Ivanov (Magnitogorsk) – Some Aspects of Canadian and German Approaches to the Global Issues of Humankind and International Security at the Turn of the 20th – 21st centuries 191
I.O. Koldomasov (Magnitogorsk) – The Soviet Intelligentsia and the Anti-Hitler Coalition Allies: the Views and Perceptions of the Problem 200
A.E. Lubeckiy (Magnitogorsk) – The State and the Families of Solders during the Second World: the USSR, Germany, Great Britain – Comparative Analysis 211
M.N. Potemkina (Magnitogorsk) – Conflict Zones of Evacuation to the USSR and Ways of Their Overcoming (1941–1945) 219
O.Y. Starodubova (Magnitogorsk) – ‘‘The Enemy is strong but not fearful!’’ the Image of Enemy in the First World War in Soviet Propaganda of 1930–1940 s 227

The Russians and the Germans. The Formation of Stereotypes in the Public Consciousness

Yu. D. Korobkov (Magnitogorsk) – Image of the Enemy in Mass Consciousness of the Russian Society in 1917 236
Е.Е. Koptyakova (Surgut) – The Image of Germany in Russian Media Worldview 245
N.V. Chernova (Magnitogorsk) – Political Atmosphere in Magnitogorsk 1930 s., Related to the Use for the Construction of MMK German Workers and Specialists 252
N.N. Makarova (Magnitogorsk) – German Colonists and Prisoners of War in Magnitogorsk. 1930 s – 1950 s 260
E.M. Buryak (Magnitogorsk) – The Press of the Late 1950s – Eatly 1960s as the Channel of Public Conciousness Formation in the USSR 269
O.V. Petrenko (Magnitogorsk) – The Problem of Keeping German Religious Traditions in Policultural Area of Russia 278

Pages of Historiography

S.G. Shulezhkova (Magnitogorsk) – The Language of Maximus the Greek’s Letter to the Grand Duke Vasiliy Ivanovich (to a Millennium of Russian Orthodox Monkhood on Mount Athos) 285