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Olesya Khromeychuk

Ukrainian Insurgent Army). Onyshko’s opening sentence in an article discussing the role of Dydyk in the nationalist underground reveals the author’s celebratory approach to the movement. She states, “Ukrainian patriots fought for an independent Ukrainian

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Love and Sex in Wartime

Controlling Women’s Sexuality in the Ukrainian Nationalist Underground

Marta Havryshko

The history and legacy of the Organization of Ukrainian Nationalists (Orhanizatsiia Ukrains’kykh Natsionalistiv, OUN) and its military wing, the Ukrainian Insurgent Army (Ukrains’ka Povstans’ka Armiia, UPA), are becoming the core of the Ukrainian

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Edited by Raili Marling

Organization of Ukrainian Nationalists and the Ukrainian Insurgent Army. The article provides an invaluable survey of the existing research, some of which is unavailable to the English-language readership. Khromeychuk’s main contribution is her examination of

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The Ukrainian divide

The power of historical narratives, imagined communities, and collective memories

Alina Penkala, Ilse Derluyn, and Ine Lietaert

Nationalists (OUP) and its armed wing, the Ukrainian Insurgent Army (UPA), laid the ground for a new national identity. On the one hand, the Soviet narrative described the OUP/UPA as villains, fascist collaborators, and bourgeoise nationalists who fought

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War Memories and Online Encyclopedias

Framing 30 June 1941 in Wikipedia

Mykola Makhortykh

also, correspondingly, from Russia. Most of them, however, are less forthcoming about their political and historical views. For instance, although Nordri-midgard professes his interest in both the OUN and Ukrainian Insurgent Army (UPA) and Christianity

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Narrating the Second World War

History Textbooks and Nation Building in Belarus, Russia, and Ukraine

Lina Klymenko

decided to stand against the Germans in 1943 and 1944. The textbook asserts that the ideology of the OUN-B and the Ukrainian Insurgent Army (UPA) changed with time toward a new democratic socioeconomic and political program. On the other hand, the textbook

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Ayşe Durakbaşa, Rochelle Goldberg Ruthchild, Ana Pajvančić-Cizelj, Evgenia Sifaki, Maria Repoussi, Emilia Salvanou, Tatyana Kotzeva, Tamara Zlobina, Maria Bucur, Anna Muller, Katarzyna Stańczak-Wiślicz, Lukas Schretter, Iza Desperak, Susan Zimmermann, and Marina Soroka

that. This ambiguity strikes again and again across the book. Marta Havryshko examines how a patriarchal concept of femininity hardened women’s experiences in the Ukrainian Insurgent Army (military nationalist movement) in the 1940s and 1950s (from the