Harvard Papers in Ukrainian Studies
The Ukrainian Research Institute at Harvard University has established the Harvard Papers in Ukrainian Studies as a medium for occasional papers, lectures, reports, reprints, long articles, and recent theses of particular merit. It also is a venue for monograph-length works that utilize new analyses and methodologies that broaden the field of Ukrainian studies. The series is not geographically limited to Ukraine proper—it also will examine questions of importance to surrounding countries, inasmuch as these questions are significant to the history and current development of Ukraine.
Poland Between East and West: The Controversies over Self-Definition and Modernization in Partitioned Poland
Andrzej Walicki examines Poland’s entry into the modern age as it sought to reinvent its concept of nationhood after being partitioned among three of its longtime rivals. He presents new paradigms for understanding the rise and nature of Polish nationalism, the impact of Positivism and Socialism, and the question of integral nationalism.
The Strategic Role of Ukraine: Diplomatic Addresses and Lectures (1944–1997)
This book assesses the period of Ukraine’s rise to importance in the European geostrategic posture. It treats Ukraine’s relations with the U.S., other nations in the region, and Israel; the Chornobyl aftermath; the status of Sevastopol; NATO enlargement; and the question of Ukrainian–Jewish relations.
Trophies of War and Empire: The Archival Heritage of Ukraine, World War II, and the International Politics of Restitution
The foremost authority today on Soviet and post-Soviet archives in Eastern Europe considers the essential problems of Ukrainian archeography.
Tsars and Cossacks: A Study in Iconography
Ukrainian Cossacks used icon painting to investigate their relationship not only with God but also their relationship with the Russian tsar. In this groundbreaking study, Serhii Plokhy examines the political and religious culture of Ukrainian Cossackdom, as reflected in the Cossack-era paintings, icons, and woodcuts.
The Military Tradition in Ukrainian History: Its Role in the Construction of Ukraine’s Armed Forces
This booklet contains the proceedings of the first Annual Conference sponsored by the Ukrainian Research Institute, Harvard University, and the Institute for National Strategic Studies, National Defense University at Harvard University, May 12–13, 1994.
Poltava 1709: The Battle and the Myth
In 2009, the Harvard Ukrainian Research Institute gathered scholars from around the globe and from various fields of study to mark the 300th anniversary of the Battle of Poltava. This collection of their papers provides a fresh look at this watershed event and sheds new light on the legacies of the battle’s major players.
After the Holodomor: The Enduring Impact of the Great Famine on Ukraine
This volume explores the impact of the Holodomor, the Great Famine of 1932–1933, on Ukraine. The range of topics considered include the immediate aftermath of the Holodomor and its effects on communities and subsequent generations; World War II, with its wartime and postwar famines; and the Holodomor’s place in present-day Ukrainian culture.
The Battle for Ukrainian: A Comparative Perspective
The Ukrainian language has followed a tortuous path over 150 years of tsarist, Soviet, and post-Soviet history. The Battle for Ukrainian documents that path, and serves as an interdisciplinary study essential for understanding language, history, and politics in both Ukraine and the post-imperial world.
The Future of the Past: New Perspectives on Ukrainian History
Ukraine is in the midst of the worst international crisis in East-West relations since the Cold War, and history itself has become a battleground in Russia-Ukraine relations. The Future of the Past shows how the study of Ukraine’s past enhances our understanding of Europe, Eurasia, and the world—past, present, and future.
Disunion within the Union: The Uniate Church and the Partitions of Poland
An engaging study of the partitions of Poland that paints a vivid portrait of conflict, accommodation, and survival in a church subject to the grand designs of the late eighteenth century’s premier absolutist powers.
Izyaslav and Gertrude: The King and Queen of Rus´ at the Nexus of Medieval Europe
Izyaslav and Gertrude focuses on two well-known Rusian rulers, King Izyaslav and Queen Gertrude, from their marriage to their rule in Rus´ to their travels in exile and their ultimate fates. Through this book, readers will see the Rusian royalty as not an eastern Other, but part of the broader complex of medieval European royalty.