pp. 1643-1649 | Article Number: iejme.2016.146
Published Online: August 31, 2016
Article Views: 126 | Article Download: 172
Every year the number of students participating in the mobility programs grows rapidly. This is the main reason of the scientific interest to the problem of academic mobility. In spite of the fact that academic mobility has recently become the subject of study of many researchers, the phenomenon of academic mobility is not a new one. By present time some Russian and foreign researchers have devoted their studies to the problem of the academic mobility periodization. However, most of them cover mostly the XX and XXI centuries. Nevertheless, it does not mean that academic mobility had not existed before that period. Some researchers support the opinion that the beginnings of academic mobility can be found in the Medieval Times. There is a small amount of scientific works devoted to the problem of academic mobility periodization. The analysis of these works is of great importance, as there is no universal variant of academic mobility periodization.
Keywords: Academic mobility; Bologna process; higher education; periodization
Adrian, G. (2000) White book of Russian education: part one. Moscow: MESI. 344p.
Altbach, P. G.& Knight, J. (2006) The Internationalization of Higher Education: Motivations and Realities. The NEA. Almanac of higher education, 3-10.
Baydenko, V. I. (2002) Bologna process: structural reform of European higher education. Moscow: New Russian University. 128p.
Bologna Declaration of 19 June 1999 (1999) Direct access: http://www.ehea.info/Uploads/Declarations/BOLOGNA_DECLARATION1.pdf
Bradbury, S. (2004) Libanius' Letters as Evidence for Travel and Epistolary Networks among Greek Elites in the Fourth Century. Travel, Communication and Geography in Late Antiquity: Sacred and Profane, 19, 73-80.
Chistohvalov, V. N. & Phillipov, V. M. (2008) International academic cooperation. Moscow: Russian University of Peoples’ Friendship. 252p.
Dzurinskiy, A. N. (2012) History of pedagogics and education. Moscow: Uright. 675p.
Kerr, С. (1994) Higher education cannot escape history: issues for the twenty first century. Albany: State University of New York Press. 248p.
Kinelev, V. G. (1995) Higher education in 1994. Moscow: National Research Institution of Higher Education. 171p.
Kinelev, V. G. (1995) Objective necessity. History, problems and perspectives of Russian higher education reformation. Moscow: Republic. 328p.
Kluchevskiy, V. O. (1987) Course of the Russian history. Moscow: Misl. 432p.
Knight, J. (2003) Updated Definition of Internationalization. International Higher Education, 33, 2-3.
Kozlova, E. S. (2015) Academic mobility institutionalization in Russian universities: regional aspect (PhD thesis). Ulan-Ude: Buryat state university, 353p.
Pursiaynen, K. (2005) Bologna process and its importance for Russia. Higher education integration in Europe. Moscow: RECEP. 199p.
Sergeeva, U. I. (2012) International educational tourism as a historical tradition. Direct access: http://конференция.com.ua/pages/view/298
Shevalye, T. & Eisher, J. C. (2002) Higher education financing: ten years of changes, Higher education in Europe, 1, 19 – 25.
Sokolova, M. V. (2012) History of tourism. Moscow: Academia. 352p.
Solovyev, S. M. (1985) Russian culture outline. Moscow: Moscow University Press. 425p.
Tregubova, T. M. (2009) Formation of students’ academic mobility abroad in EHEA. Kazan pedagogical journal, 2, 41-43.
Tsiguleva, O. V. (2012) Academic mobility development in Russia. Psychology and Pedagogy: methods and problems, 1, 215-218.
Verge, G. (1992) Medieval University’s history. Alma Mater, 1, 104-115.
Watts, E. (2004) Student Travel to Intellectual Centers: What Was the Attraction? Travel, Communication and Geography in Late Antiquity: Sacred and Profane, 19, 13-23.