by Ukrainian Free University and Academy of Arts and Sciences in Munich .
Written in English
Bibliography: p. 309-312
|Statement||[by] Isidore Nahayewsky.|
|LC Classifications||DK265.8.U4 N24|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||317 p., 11 l. of illus.|
|Number of Pages||317|
|LC Control Number||79354158|
The approach is traditional. The language taught may seem somewhat bookish. The audio files to the earlier printing are available for purchase from FLACS at the University of Michigan. A curious quirk of history: Humesky was also co-author of "Modern Russian I", which is probably the best book for learning that language/5(9). The book then goes on to outline Ukrainian history in broad strokes. The movement of various peoples into steppe Ukraine, including many tribal groups from Central Asia, like the Bulgars, Magyars, Mongols and so on. This included the powerful Kipchak Empire, which ruled over much of Ukraine for centuries, /5. A History of Ukraine has been designed as a textbook for use by teachers and students in areas such as history, political science, religious history, geography, and Slavic and East European Studies. Presented in ten sections of roughly five chapters each, it proceeds chronologically from the first millennium before the common era to the declaration of Ukrainian independence in /5(1). Books about the History of Ukraine. I have included here the Recommended Readings from Serhy Yekelchyk, Ukraine: Birth of a Modern State, Oxford University Press, , and added other books which are prefaced with an *. General Works Concise Encyclopaedia of Ukraine. 2 vols. Toronto: University of Toronto Press,
Get this from a library! Above and beyond: from Soviet general to Ukrainian state builder. [Kostiantyn P Morozov] -- "Above and Beyond is the first book by a major Ukrainian independence figure to appear in the West and is the first by a former Soviet general to discuss the inner workings of the USSR's military. Her observations of "present-day Ukraine," while interesting, are no longer representative of modern-day Ukraine, and the book is not even 5 years old. The book reads more like a journal article than a history book, which makes for quick reading, but that may While there are certainly some interesting facts on Ukrainian history in this book 4/5. Best books about the history of Ukraine Score A book’s total score is based on multiple factors, including the number of people who have voted for it and how highly those voters ranked the book. Ukraine emerges as the concept of a nation, and the Ukrainians as a nationality, with the Ukrainian National Revival which is believed started sometime at the end of 18th and the beginning of 19th century. According to Ukrainian historian Yaroslav Hrytsak, the first wave of national revival is traditionally connected with publication of the first part of "Eneyida" by Ivan .
Summary of Ukrainian history (from various sources) Ukraine was the center of the first eastern Slavic state, Kyivan Rus, which during the 10th and 11th centuries was the largest and most powerful state in Europe. Weakened by internecine quarrels and Mongol invasions, Kyivan Rus was incorporated into the Grand Duchy of LithuaniaFile Size: KB. One of the strongest positions was formulated by the National Democrats, the so-called Endeks, led by the well-known political figure Roman Dmowski, who in his Thoughts of a Modern Pole (), or in Germany, Russia, and the Polish Problem (), as well as in his Polish Politics and the Rebirth of the State () and other works stressed the Author: Viktoria Boyko. The history of Ukrainian nationality can be traced back to the kingdom of Kievan Rus' of the 9th to 12th centuries. It was the predecessor state to what would eventually become the Eastern Slavic nations of Belarus, Russia, and Ukraine. During this time, Eastern Orthodoxy, a defining feature of Ukrainian nationalism, was incorporated into everyday life. Multiethnic history recognises the numerous peoples in Ukraine; transnational history portrays Ukraine as a border zone for various empires; and area studies categorises Ukraine as part of Eurasia, or more often as part of East-Central Europe.