Last edited by Milrajas
Sunday, October 11, 2020 | History

3 edition of Slavic Europe found in the catalog.

Slavic Europe

Robert Joseph Kerner

Slavic Europe

a selected bibliography in the western European languages, comprising history, languages and literatures

by Robert Joseph Kerner

  • 308 Want to read
  • 30 Currently reading

Published by Harvard University Press; [etc., etc.] in Cambridge .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Slavs -- Bibliography.,
  • Slavic languages -- Bibliography.,
  • Slavic literature -- Bibliography.

  • Edition Notes

    Statementby Robert Joseph Kerner ... Printed at the expense of the Richard Manning Hodges fund.
    GenreBibliography.
    SeriesHarvard bibliographies. Library series
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsZ7041 .K37
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxxiv, 402 p., 1 l.
    Number of Pages402
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL6614261M
    LC Control Number19002489
    OCLC/WorldCa1059024

      The Legend of Koschei and Prince Ivan. Interestingly, the most prominent tale of Koschei the Deathless has nothing to do with the egg that is the source of his immortality and strength. Instead, it is about his womanizing ways. Andrew Lang's ‘ The Red Fairy Book’ and Alexander Afanasyev's ‘ Russian Fairy Tales’ both tell the story of Koschei the Deathless, in which the life and love.   In this article, writer Ewa Pawlik spends some time on an Anastasian homestead, learning about Slavic New Age teachings. The emerging village will soon become a .

    Slavic & East European Information Resources is a peer-reviewed journal about Slavic librarianship and book studies. It was originally published by The Haworth Press, Inc., and now by Taylor & Francis (Routledge).The first issue appeared in spring Slavic and East European Performance. Established in , SEEP (formerly called Soviet and East European Performance) brings readers lively, authoritative accounts of drama, theatre, and film in Russia and Eastern journal includes features on important plays in performance, archival documents, innovative productions, significant revivals, emerging artists, and the latest in film.

    Historically East European people were called Venedi or Wends for thousands of years until the 17th century when German historians coined the new ethno-linguistic exonym “Slavs” for their Eastern neighbours. VENEDI Venedi were an ancient people of. The Reginald Zelnik Book Prize in History, established in and sponsored by the Institute of Slavic, East European, and Eurasian Studies at the University of California, Berkeley, is awarded annually for an outstanding monograph published on Russia, Eastern Europe or Eurasia in the field of history in the previous calendar year. The Reginald Zelnik Book Prize in History carries a cash award.


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Slavic Europe by Robert Joseph Kerner Download PDF EPUB FB2

This is a dated book (), with a myriad of footnotes to obscure monographs. However, it marvelously depicts the roiling events of medieval and early modern east Europe as a whole, rather than focusing Slavic Europe book just one or a few of the slavic by:   "Especially useful and interesting is the final chapter, which considers the relevance of Slavic history to modern Europe by discussing the systematic differences in interpretations by nationalist scholars of the Third Reich, communist regimes, and various nations before WWII, as well as postcommunist accounts that strive to be both nationalistic and by: Today the Slavs inhabit most of Central and Eastern Europe and the Balkans.

The collection of Slavic folktales consists of nine books with folktales: 47 Russian folktales, seven Polish folktales, 35 Czech and Slovak folktales, 27 Ukrainian folktales and 34 folktales of the Slavic peoples.

Fairy Tales of the Slav Peasants and Herdsmen. Cambridge University Press, - History - pages 0 Slavic Europe book This book offers an alternative approach to the problem of Slavic ethnicity in south-eastern Europe between c.

The Slavic people live in Europe, speak Slavic languages and share common culture and history. Today the Slavs inhabit most of Central and Eastern Europe and the Balkans. The collection of Slavic folktales consists of nine books with folktales: 47 Russian folktales, seven Polish folktales, 35 Czech and Slovak folktales, 27 Ukrainian.

The Slave Market, painting (c. ) by Jean-Léon Gérôme (source) Can Europeans, and European women in particular, become objects of trade. The idea seems laughable, since the term ‘slave trade’ almost always brings Africans to mind. Yet there was a time not so long ago when Europe exported slaves on a large scale.

Between andEastern Europe exported million slaves to. Slavic Review is an international interdisciplinary journal devoted to the study of eastern Europe, Russia, the Caucasus, and Central Asia, past and present.

The journal publishes articles of original and significant research and interpretation, reviews of scholarly books and films, and topical review essays and discussion forums. Slavs are ethnolinguistic groups of people who speak the various Slavic languages of the larger Balto-Slavic linguistic group of the Indo-European language are native to Eurasia, stretching from Central, Eastern and Southeastern Europe all the way north and eastwards to Northeast Europe, Northern Asia and Central Asia (especially Kazakhstan and Turkmenistan), as well as.

The first written use of the name "Slavs" dates to the 6th century, when the Slavic tribes inhabited a large portion of Central and Eastern Europe. By then, the nomadic Iranian ethnic groups living on the Eurasian Steppe (the Scythians, Sarmatians, Alans etc.) had been absorbed by the region's Slavic population.

Books shelved as slavic-mythology: Men and Monsters by Elena May, The Bear and the Nightingale by Katherine Arden, Uprooted by Naomi Novik, Wicked Saints. Association for Slavic, East European, and Eurasian Studies | [email protected] C Bellefield Hall University of Pittsburgh Pittsburgh, PA USA.

More than million people in Europe speak one of the many Slavic languages and dialects, but the origins and development of Slavic culture are still among the most difficult problems facing archaeologists. P.M. Barford's book is a remarkably comprehensive and accessible synthesis of the most recent archaeological discoveries, linguistic research, and literary-historical evidence about the 4/5(3).

This book reveals the ancient pagan practices that are still entwined with the current Orthodox religion that is very much in place.” Phoenix LeFae, author of Cash Box Conjure and Hoodoo Shrines and Altars “In Slavic Witchcraft, Natasha Helvin offers us a fine selection of Slavic charms arranged by type--love, money, protection, health, and.

Early European books: printed sources to Central Europe. ProQuest. Full-colour, high-resolution ( ppi) facsimile images scanned directly from the original titles printed in Europe beforeregardless of language or pre works in European languages printed elsewhere. Includes titles in Czech and Polish.

East View E-Books (EB. The book fills a big gap in English historical literature - most history books I've read in English on Eastern Europe only begin with the early Middle Ages, but don't say much about the origins of the Slavic people and the displacement of the Celts and Germanic tribes in the s: 9.

Description: The Slavic and East European Journal (SEEJ) publishes research studies in all areas of Slavic languages, literatures, and on non-Slavic East European subjects of interest to Slavicists may also be considered.

Submitted articles should be well-documented, and should reflect command of relevant primary sources in original languages and knowledge of the current state.

RESOURCES ON SLAVIC HISTORY, MYTHOLOGY, LEGENDS, AND FOLKLORE (valuable for people who want to have a fuller spectrum of informations about the Slavic Native Faith): ‘The Early Slavs: Culture and Society in Early Medieval Eastern Europe’ by Paul M.

Barford; Cornell University Press, British Museum Press, The book proceeds to show how, under the conditions of relative separation from the non-Jewish population that developed after the twelfth century, the north European Jews developed elaborate processes of "Judaizing" their pagan and Christian Slavic religion and folk culture -- by inserting unusually large amounts of Hebrew elements into.

Slavic and Eastern European The Tale of the Armament of Igor by Leonard A. Magnus [] parallel English/Russian The first masterpiece of Russian literature, from the time of transition between Slavic Paganism and Christianity. The Songs of the Russian People by W.R.S.

Ralston [] A treasure trove of Russian and Slavic folklore, mythology. These three books paint a fantasy world based on Slavic folklore that is reminiscent of a traditional Western Fantasy, but creates a unique magical.

Hannah Pollin-Galay’s Ecologies of Witnessing is a boldly original and paradigm-shifting book that will be influential for scholarship in a number of fields, well beyond Slavic/E. European/Eurasian studies: Holocaust studies, memory & trauma studies, Jewish studies, and history of the Second World War.Slavic neighbors.

5 Dualism & The Origins of Slavic Belief 6 The Elements 6 Totems 7 Creation Myths 8 The World Tree. 10 Origin of Witchcraft - a story 11 Slavic pagan calendar and festivals 11 A small dictionary of slavic pagan gods & goddesses 15 Slavic Ritual Recipes 20 An Ancient Slavic Herbal 23 Slavic Magick & Folk Medicine If you want to study Paganism in more detail, this book is the place to start.

Based on a course in Paganism that the authors have taught for more than a decade, it is full of exercises, meditations, and discussion questions for group or individual study. This book presents the basic fundamentals of .