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This issue features the second installment in a series of thematic sections dedicated to the history and memory of the Organization of Ukrainian Nationalists (OUN) and its military arm, the Ukrainian Insurgent Army (UPA).
Soviet Bureaucracy as a Category Coining Machine: Ethnicity, Ethnography, and the “Primordial Trap”
Special Section: Issues in the History and Memory of the OUN II
Andreas Umland and Yuliya Yurchuk:
Introduction: Essays in the Historical Interpretation of the Organization of Ukrainian Nationalists
Catalytic Mobilization of Radical Ukrainian Nationalists in the Second Polish Republic: The Impact of Political Opportunity Structure
Allies or Collaborators? The Organization of Ukrainian Nationalists and Nazi Germany during the Occupation of Ukraine in 1941–43
Volodymyr Viatrovych’s Second Polish–Ukrainian War
Serhy Yekelchyk on:
Christoph Mick, Lemberg, Lwów, L’viv, 1914–1947: Violence and Ethnicity in a Contested City
Anika Walke on:
Leonid Rein, The Kings and the Pawns: Collaboration in Byelorussia during World War II
Christopher Gilley on:
Victoria Khiterer, Jewish Pogroms in Kiev during the Russian Civil War, 1918–1920
Yulia Oreshina on:
Tarik Cyril Amar, The Paradox of Ukrainian Lviv: A Borderland City between Stalinists, Nazis, and Nationalists
Maryna Rabinovych on:
Mikhail Minakov, Development and Dystopia: Studies in Post-Soviet Ukraine and Eastern Europe
Olga Gontarska on:
Sander Brouwer (ed.), Contested Interpretations of the Past in Polish, Russian, and Ukrainian Film: Screen as Battlefield
Antony Kalashnikov on:
Shaun Walker, The Long Hangover: Putin’s New Russia and the Ghosts of the Past
Karolina Koziura on:
Andrea Graziosi and Frank E. Sysyn (eds.), Communism and Hunger: the Ukrainian, Kazakh and Soviet Famines in Comparative Perspective
About the authorGeorge Soroka received his PhD in Political Science from Harvard University. He is currently working on a book regarding how contentious historical interpretations function in defining contemporary foreign-policy objectives between Poland, Ukraine, and Russia.
Tomasz Stępniewski is associate professor at the Institute of Political Science and International Affairs, Faculty of Social Sciences, The John Paul II Catholic University of Lublin. He is also coeditor (along with Soroka) of the book Ukraine after Maidan: Revisiting Domestic and Regional Security (Stuttgart: ibidem 2018).
Julie Fedor is lecturer in Modern European History at the University of Melbourne. She has taught modern Russian history at the Universities of Birmingham, Cambridge, Melbourne, and St Andrews. She is the author of Russia and the Cult of State Security (2011); coauthor of Remembering Katyn (2012); and coeditor of Memory and Theory in Eastern Europe (2013) and Memory, Conflict and New Media: Web Wars in Post-Socialist States (2013).
Lieferzeit 2-3 Tage / 2-3 days Herausgeber/-in Andreas Umland, Julie Fedor, Andrey Makarychev, George Soroka, Tomasz Stępniewski Anzahl der Seiten 140 Sprache Englisch Erscheinungsdatum 30.10.2018 Gewicht (kg) 0.0000 ISSN 2364-5334 ISBN-13 9783838212364