The Origins of the Slavic Nations: Premodern Identities in Russia, Ukraine, and Belarus
Cambridge University Press, 7. ruj 2006.
This book documents developments in the countries of eastern Europe, including the rise of authoritarian tendencies in Russia and Belarus, as well as the victory of the democratic 'Orange Revolution' in Ukraine, and poses important questions about the origins of the East Slavic nations and the essential similarities or differences between their cultures. It traces the origins of the modern Russian, Ukrainian and Belarusian nations by focusing on pre-modern forms of group identity among the Eastern Slavs. It also challenges attempts to 'nationalize' the Rus' past on behalf of existing national projects, laying the groundwork for understanding of the pre-modern history of Russia, Ukraine and Belarus. The book covers the period from the Christianization of Kyivan Rus' in the tenth century to the reign of Peter I and his eighteenth-century successors, by which time the idea of nationalism had begun to influence the thinking of East Slavic elites.
Što ljudi govore - Napišite recenziju
Na uobičajenim mjestima nismo pronašli nikakve recenzije.
2 What happened to the Rus Land?
3 The Lithuanian solution
4 The rise of Muscovy
5 The making of the Ruthenian nation
6 Was there a reunification?
7 The invention of Russia
8 Ruthenia Little Russia Ukraine
Ostala izdanja - Prikaži sve
The Origins of the Slavic Nations: Premodern Identities in Russia, Ukraine ...
Pregled nije dostupan - 2010
Belarus Belarusian Bohdan Khmelnytsky boundaries Catholic Chernihiv Christian chronicler’s claimed concept Cossack cultural discourse Dmitrii Dnipro Duchy of Lithuania early modern East Slavic Eastern Slavs ethnic ethnocultural ethnonational faith fatherland fifteenth Galicia Galician-Volhynian Grand Duchy grand prince Hetmanate historiography Ibid imperial included Istoriia Ivan Kazan Khmelnytsky Khmelnytsky Uprising Kingdom of Poland Kyivan princes Kyivan Rus literati Lithuanian loyalty Lviv Mazepa Mohyla Mongol Moscow Muscovite Mykhailo Mykhailo Hrushevsky narod narrative nobility nobles Northeastern Rus Novgorod origins Ostrozky Patriarch patrimony Pereiaslav period Peter Polatsk Poles Polianians Polish Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth political premodern Primary Chronicle principality Prokopovych realm references regarded region religion religious Rossii rule rulers Rurikid Rus elites Rus identity Rus Land Rus nationality Rus princes Ruthenian Ruthenian identity Ruthenian nation seventeenth century sixteenth century Smolensk Soviet Synopsis Tatar territories tradition tsar tsar’s Ukraine Ukrainian Ukrainian and Belarusian Uniate Union of Lublin uprising Volhynian Volodymyr Zaporozhian Zaporozhian Host
Stranica xii - Our land is great and rich, but there is no order in it. Come to rule and reign over us.
Stranica xii - Discord thus ensued among them, and they began to war one against another. They said to themselves, "Let us seek a prince who may rule over us and judge us according to the Law.
Stranica xix - See ye these hills? So shall the favor of God shine upon them that on this spot a great city shall arise, and God shall erect many churches therein." He drew near the hills, and having blessed them, he set up a cross. After offering his prayer to God, he descended from the hill on which Kiev was subsequently built, and continued his journey up the Dnieper. He then reached the Slavs at the point where Novgorod is now situated. He saw these people existing according to their customs, and on observing...
Stranica xiii - They also spoke other false things which out of modesty may not be written down. Vladimir listened to them, for he was fond of women and indulgence, regarding which he heard with pleasure. But circumcision and abstinence from pork and wine were disagreeable to him. "Drinking," said he, "is the joy of the Russes.