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brief critical literature review, most studies focus on the discrimination of minorities in Odesa (or/ and Ukraine), with little reference to Ukraine´s relations with neighboring states and how this reflects on minority relations with the majority and how the government treats these minorities. The

In: International Journal on Minority and Group Rights

. The internationalization of the conflict in the spring of 2014 presented Odessans with stark existential choices which undermined the city’s sociabilities and violence-avoiding dispute resolution techniques. 2 Background Odesa 1 is the largest of Ukraine’s 24 oblasts and comprises 330

In: The Soviet and Post-Soviet Review
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Bojcun explores the social democratic workers’ movement in the Ukrainian provinces of the Russian Empire and its impact on the course of the 1917 Revolution. The focus here is on the Ukrainian, Jewish and Russian parties, the sections of the labour movement they built, the national inequality and oppression that they confronted and the political solutions they pursued. This study traces the workers’ movement from its inception through to the First World War, the outbreak of revolution in 1917, formation of the Ukrainian People’s Republic and the country’s descent in 1918 into civil war and foreign interventions.

future generations of Ukrainian women to master the paths of higher education. Women’s pursuit of higher education found support among the progressive intelligentsia, who supported and helped them. For example, the special society Dopomoha (Help) , founded in Odesa, financially supported low

In: Journal of the History of Women Philosophers and Scientists

,429,000; Odesa 1,009,000; Dnipro 957,000; Donetsk 906,000; plus 10 over 300,000 Demographics (United Nations) Population 43,579,000 Area 600,000 sq. km (230,000 sq. mi) Population density 72/sq. km (1...

In: World Christian Encyclopedia Online

Published with license by Koninklijke Brill nv | doi:10.1163/15718115-bja10155 © Radu Carp, 2024 | ISSN: 1385-4879 (print) 1571-8115 (online) National Minorities in the Odesa Oblast – Applying the European Model to Ensure Peaceful Coexistence Radu Carp | ORCID: 0000-0001-7309-8836 Professor

Naumenko, Tetiana Pastu- shenko Krim: Julija Mingaleva, Aleksej Popov, Anton Trofimov Mariupol’: Dmitrij Durnev, Eric Gourlan Minsk: Aljaksej Bratačkin, Aljaksej Lastoŭski, Sссjapan Sturejka Narva: Mārtiņš Kaprāns Nevel’: Ljudmila Borisenko, Dmitrij Nečiporuk Odesa: Boris Buchman, Olena Čeban, Olena

In: Kriegsgedenken als Event
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for war and commander-in-chief. The People’s Secretariat replaced Kotsiubynsky with Antonov-Ovsiienko as commander-in-chief and Yevhen Neronovych as commissar for war. Antonov-Ovsiienko now attempted to get agreement from the three other soviet republics in the region, in Donetsk-Kryvyi Rih, Odesa and

In: The Workers’ Movement and the National Question in Ukraine

Fotografen die ukrainischen Städte Kiew, Odesa und Doneck, um örtliche Rituale zum Gedenken an den 9. Mai, den traditionellen Tag des Sieges der Sowjetunion über das nationalsozialistische Deutschland, zu beobachten.2 Das Ziel der Beobachtungen bestand darin, zum einen öffentliche Formen der

In: Kriegsgedenken als Event

, giving fuel to the fighting in Donbas and putting port cities like Odesa, 7 Mariupol, Kherson, and Mykolaiv on the map of an extended Greater Russia. However, the coloniality of ‘New Russia’ had always been up for debate in Russian official discourse, the lines between homeland and empire blurred

Open Access
In: Journal of Applied History