Lukáš Babka, director of the Slavonic Library in Prague, he is a leading specialist of Russian and Ukrainian emigration in Prague and a strategic institutional partner of the project.
Emanuele Caminada, professor of philosophy at the Husserl Archives in Leuven, he is the lead of the digitalHusserl and coordinator of the “Functionaries of Philosophy” projects.
Aleksandr Dmitriev, research fellow at the EPFL, he is an intellectual historian highly respected for his work on Lukacs, Formalism, Ukraine and intellectual transfers between Europe and Russia.
Nina Dmitrieva, visiting research fellow at Princeton University, she is among other the foremost expert on the reception and development of Neo-Kantianism in Russia
Natascha Drubek, research fellow in literary and film studies at the FU Berlin, she is the editor-in-chief of Apparatus. She is an expert in the cultural history of Central Europe.
Tomáš Glanc, professor of Slavic studies at Zürich University, he is an expert in Central and Eastern European modernisms and in the cultural and intellectual landscape of interwar Czechoslovakia.
Ludger Hagedorn, head of the Patočka Archive at the Institute for Human Sciences (IWM) in Vienna, he is a specialist of Czech and Slavic thought and has worked on the philosophical concept of Europe.
Sebastian Luft, professor of philosophy at Marquette University, he is an expert in phenomenology, Neo-Kantianism, philosophy of culture, as well as in the intersection of these domains.
Nikolaj Plotnikov, professor of Russian culture and intellectual history, he is an expert in Russian philosophy and German-Russian intellectual relations.
Andrij Portnov, professor of entangled history of Ukraine at the European University Viardina, he is a leading expert in Polish-Russian-Ukrainian history and memory studies.
Ulrich Schmid, professor of Russian culture and society at the University of St. Gallen, he is a well-known specialist of Russian and Ukrainian intellectual and cultural history.
Marci Shore, professor of European intellectual history at Yale University, she is an expert on Ukraine and is currently working on the history of phenomenology in East-Central Europe.
Galin Tihanov, professor of comparative literature at Queen Mary’s University London, he is among other the author of influential books on the interdisciplinary and transnational trajectory of literary studies.
Irina Wutsdorff, professor of slavic studies at Münster University, she is a specialist of modernist Prague and of the study of cultural and intellectual entanglements in Central and Eastern Europe.