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The Origins of the Slavic Nations
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  • Page extent: 400 pages
  • Size: 228 x 152 mm
  • Weight: 0.76 kg

Library of Congress

  • Dewey number: n/a
  • Dewey version: n/a
  • LC Classification: DK71 .P66 2006
  • LC Subject headings:
    • Kievan Rus--History
    • Slavs, Eastern--Origin
    • Slavs, Eastern--History
    • Slavs, Eastern--Religion
    • Slavs, Eastern--Ethnic identity

Library of Congress Record

Hardback

 (ISBN-13: 9780521864039 | ISBN-10: 0521864038)




Author Index




Adrianova-Peretts, V. P., 67

Aleshkovskii, A. K., 15

Althoen, D., 167–68,169,171,173,190,202

Anderson, B., 3,4,18,41

Andriewsky, O., 11

Andriiashev, A. M., 51

Anisimov, E. V., 253,283, 290

Apanovich, E. (Apanovych, O.), 351

Arloŭ, U., 12

Armstrong, J. A., 3

Auerbach, I., 117,153, 154

Avanesov, R. I., 54

Averintsev, S. S., 16

Backus, O. P., 109

Baraniecki, P., 268

Baranovych, L., 334

Baron, S. H., 223

Basarab, J., 204

Batalov, A., 146

Beliakova, E. V., 76

Bern, E., 333

Bevzo, O. A., 228

Bida, K., 336

Bieńkowski, L., 311,314

Bobrykevych, I., 228

Bogatyrev, S., 154

Borek, P., 175

Bosley, R. D., 78,136

Brogi, G., 267,274,276

Brubaker, R., 5

Brudny, Y. M., 131

Bushkovitch, P., 145,146,152,160,245,253,254

Butler, F., 257

Butterwick, R., 303

Bychkova, M. E., 111

Chakvin, I. U., 55,94

Chekin, L., 63

Cherepnin, L., 54,128–30,157

Chistovich, I., 269

Chubatyi, M., 104

Chukhlib, T., 308

Chynczewska-Hennel, T., 168,177

Claydon, T., 271

Cooper, F., 5

Cracraft, J., 250,257,269,270,271,276,281,288,297

Cross, S. H., 15

Crummey, R. O., 123,146,291,292

Cybulski, M. L., 222

Czech, M., 168

Danilevsky, I., 18

Danilova, L. V., 129

Dimnik, M., 64

Dmitriev, M. V., 150

Dobrolenkova, N. F., 213

Doroshenko, D., 304

Dovbyshchenko, M., 189

Drahomanov, M., 300

Dunning, C., 205,206,212

Dvornichenko, A. I., 55,99,112, 118

Dzyra, I., 324

Ebbinghaus, A., 70

Essar, D. F., 316

Faizov, S., 144

Fennell, J., 14,53,104,154

Filiushkin, A., 79,87,108,138,151

Fletcher, G., 142

Flier, M. S., 146

Floria, B. N., 18–19,23,55,56,63,78,84,89,111,118,138,139,211,229, 234

Florovsky, G., 196,291,292

Franklin, S., 6–7,14,15,16,20,28,29,43,44

Freeze, G. L., 53

Frick, D. A., 165,168,185,189,197,232,322

Gajecky, G., 268

Galiatovsky, I., 341–42

Gellner, E., 3

Gierowski, J. A., 168

Goldblatt, H., 72,77

Goldfrank, D., 92,145

Golubev, S., 194

Gonneau, P., 71

Gordon, L., 165

Gorskii, A. A., 39,79

Grala, H., 111

Greenfeld, L., 5,255–56,277,283,284,286,296,297

Grekov, I., 88

Gudavicius, E., 86

Gudziak, B. A., 104,182

Gudzii, N. K., 71

Halecki, O., 104

Halperin, C. J., 67–68,69,70,72,73,74,75,76,78,133

Hamartolos, G., 26

Härtel, H.-J., 269

Hastings, A., 3

Herburt, J. S., 183

Himka, J.-P., 236

Hobsbawm, E., 3

Hordyns′kyi, I., 257

Hosking, G., 142,250,251,255,295

Hrushevs′kyi, M., 14,17,32,33,45,46,51,53,54,63,98,99,100,106,110,126,127,153,165,188,189,191,193,194,208,209,238,239,240,242,243,245,247,301–2,327

Hurzhii, O., 308

Iakovenko (Yakovenko), N., 47,94,116,165,168,179,180–81,183,186,187,200,202,229,241,310,336

Iakovleva (Yakovleva), T., 131,304,319

Ihalainen, P., 282

Ingham, N. W., 139

Isaievych, Ia., 62,180,260

Iukho, I. A., 94,96

Iusova, N., 17

Jakowenko, S., 270

Jaworski, S., 268

Kabalenko, G. M., 215

Kalimon, Y., 273

Kappeler, A., 150,249

Kapral′, M. 307

Karamzin, N., 68–69

Kazakova, N. A., 76

Keenan, E. L., 67,122,126,131–32,133,135,140,142,146,152,154,158,202,226,232,294

Kentrschynskyj, B., 277

Kharlampovich, K., 254

Khlevov, A. A., 10

Khodarkovsky, M., 144,148,150,224

Khoroshkevich, A., 54,79,88,95,108,137,141

Kivelson, V., 122,159,215,216,221

Kleimola, A. M., 142

Kliuchevsky, V., 17,46,53,127–28

KSƚoczowski, J., 181,182

Kohut, Z. E. xiv,xvii,xviii,xix,259,262,264,340

Kojaƚowicz, A. W., 238

Kolesov, V. V., 25,106,277

Kollmann, N. S., 122,123,202,213,214,215,220

Korduba, M., 89

Koroliuk, V. D., 20

Kot, S., 166

Kotliar, M., 51,56,57,59,91

Kotliarchuk, A. S., 89,307

Krajcar, J., 181,182

Kraliuk, P., 185,190

Kraŭtsevich, A. K., 86

Kravtsiv, B., 300

Krom, M. M., 86,111,138,155

Kryp’iakevych, I., 51,89

Kuchkin, V. A., 77

Kupriianov, A., 131

Kutrzeba, S.

Kuzio, T., 2,16,18,203

Kuz′min, A. G., 15

LeDonne, J. P., 252

Lenhoff, G., 72

Lidov, A., 146

Lieven, D., 250

Likhachev, D. S., 34,129,130,154

Lindner, R., 12

Lipiński, W. (V. Lypynsky), 239,300

Liubavskii, M., 86,88,97,99,112, 127

Lobachev, S., 244

Lomonosov, M., 10,266

Lopatynsky, T., 275,276

Łowmiański, H., 86,99

Lunt, H., 24

Lutsenko, Yu., 344

Luzhnyts′kyi, H., 312

Lynnychenko (Linnichenko), I., 51

Lyzlov, A., 264

M&acedela;czak, A., 172

Magocsi, P. R., 14,45

Mäki-Petäys, M., 74

Malaniuk, Y., 300

Mal′tsev, A. N., 238

Mankiev, A., 262,266

Martin, J., 14,53,78,138,144,145

Marx, A. W., 3

Marzaliuk, I., 89,96,100,107,111,185,198,228,307,313

Mavrodin, V., 17

Mazur, K., 116

Meyendorff, P., 196

Michels, G., 291

Mikulich, A. I., 55

Miliukov, P., 126–27,131,132,158

Miller, A., 254

Miller, D. B., 71

Milner-Gulland, R., 144,290

Mironowicz, A., 311

Moser, M., 90,91,92,93

Motsia, O. P., 43

Müller, G. F., 10

Murav′eva, L. L., 68,70

Myl′nikov, A., 226,262

Mytsyk, Iu., 263

Nasonov, A. N., 33,37,38,39

Nebesio, B. Y. xiv,xvii,xviii,xix

Nichik (Nichyk), V., 198,269

Nikitin, A. L., 11

Nimchuk, V. V., 32,45

Noonan, T. S., 77,79

Ochmański, J., 86,99

Ohloblyn, O., 242,243

Okenfuss, M. J., 253,254,258

Oparina, T., 206,225,229,232–34,235,245,249

Ostrowski, D., 26,52,70,132,133,134,135,139,140,146

Ovsiannikov, N. N., 222

Palitsyn, A., 215,216,217,219

Pankratova, A., 128

Partyka, J., 176

Pashuto, V., 51,55,86,88,91,94

Pavlenko, Y., 18

Pavlov, A., 126

Pelenski, J., 11,73,74,86,104,110,116,117,132,134,136,137,141,143,147

Pernal, A. B., 316

Perrie, M., 126,206

Petrukhin, V. I., 31,40

Picchio, R., 15

Pipes, R., 250

Pliguzov, A., 103

Plokhy, S., 53,165,175,178,183,184,190,192,193,195,211,223,227,238,241,242,243,246,247,260,319,349,353

Poe, M. T., 108,176

Pogodin, M., 10,46

Pogosian, E., 265,267,274,275,280,283,284,285,286,288,298

Poppe, A., 43

Praszko, J., 311

Presniakov, A., 17,127

Priselkov, M. D., 15,68

Pritsak, O., 43,65

Prokhorov, G. M., 102,103,130

Pushkarev, L. N., 141

Pushkin, A., 135

Raba, J., 146

Radyszewski, R., 270

Raeff, M., 265

Riasanovsky, N., 14,17,53,88

Rigel′man, O., 277,278,279,280,337

Robinson, A. N., 39

Rogger, H., 10,255

Rogov, A. I., 18–19,175

Rohovych, M. D., 269

Rolland, P. A., 24

Rowell, S. C., 85,91,97,99,101,104,112,120

Rowland, D. B., 146,211,218

Rudnytsky, I. L., 204

Rusyna, O., 85,89,102,104,105,109,111,117,139,140,143

Rybakov, B., 15,54,129

Rychka, V., 18,188

Sahanovich, H., 55,89,92,99,165,211,305,306,309,312

Salmina, M. A., 70

Salomon Arel, M., 150,224

Samarin, A. I., 259,265

Sas, P., 187

Schilling, H., 196

Sedov, V., 17,39,54

Semkowicz, W., 96

Senyk, S., 313

Seregina, A.Yu. , 150

Ševčenko, I., 44,53,102,146,165,187,199

Shabul′do, F., 86

Shakhmatov, A., 14,15,23,32

Shaskol′skii, I. P., 10

Shchapov, I. N., 43

Shelukhyn, S., 301,302,317,332

Shepard, J., 14,16,29,44

Sherbowitz-Wetzor, O. P., 15

Shevchenko, F., 54

Shevelov, G. Y., 44,45,257

Shkandrij, M., 300

Shtykhov, G. V., 12,55

Sinitsyna, N. V., 145

Skarga, P., 182

Skrynnikov, R., 78,126

Smirnova, E. S., 294

Smith, A. D., 3–4,360

Smolii, V., 237,238,308

Smolin, M., 302

Snyder, T., 87,166

Sobolev, L., 179

Sobolevsky, A., 46

Solov′ev, S., 231,247,277,278,279,280,337

Soloviev, A. V., 34

Solzhenitsyn, A., 83,130

Starnawski, J., 169

Stepankov, V., 237,238,308

Stone, D., 85,303

Storozhenko, A., 300,302

Subtelny, O., 14,208,278,339

Sumarokov, A. P., 266

Sushko, O., 174

Sushyts′kyi, T., 99,106

Sysyn, F. E., 165,168,177,200,236,239,266,321,335,345,346,347,352,353

Tarnopolska, I., 263

Tazbir, J., 166,174,175

Tereskinas, A., 306,334

Thomson, F. J., 196

Thyrêt, I., 79

Timofeev, I., 146

Tolochko, O., 14,18,19,20,32,34,35,41,43,95

Tolochko, P., 14,18,32,34,43,95

Tolstoi, N., 19,20,38,47,82

Tolz, V., 10,255,256,283,287,289, 296

Torke, H.-J., 252

Trubachev, O., 55

Trubetskoi, N., 127,290

Udaltsov, A. D., 17

Ulcinaite, E., 175

Ul′ianovs′kyi, V., 104,218

Uspenskii, B., 206,218,290,292–93, 295

Vasylevych-Baievsky, T., 334

Vavryk, M., 313

Velychko, S., 332

Velykyi, A., 312

Velychenko, S., 209

Vishneŭski, A. F., 94,96

Walicki, A., 167,169

Widdis, E., 6–7

Williams, G. H., 183

Wilson, A., 2,12

Wiśniewska, H., 176

Wlasowsky, I., 196

Yakovliv, A., 242,243

Yekelchyk, S., 210

Yurkevich, M. x

Zaborovsky, L., 211

Zajḁczkowski, A., 172

Zapasko, I., 260

Zhivov, V., 20,23,36,218

Zholtovs′kyi, P., 335

Zhukovich, P., 190,193,230

Zhukovs′kyi, A., 198

Zhylenko, I. V., 260,263,266

Ziborov, V. K., 15,20

Zimin, A. A., 138

Zorin, A., 221

Zubkova, E., 131










General Index




Abetsedarski, L. S., 210

Adamovych, Symeon, 332

Adrian, Patriarch of Moscow, 274,275

Ahapyt, 66

Ahinski, Aliaksandr, 305

Ahinski, Prince Bahdan, 228–29,288

Ahmed, Khan, battle with Ivan III, 124

Aleksandr, Grand Duke, 120

Aleksei Mikhailovich, Tsar, 253,284,289

   offensive against Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth, 303

Aleksii, Metropolitan of all Rusʹ, 102

Algirdas, Grand Duke of Lithuania, 85,102

all-Rusʹ identity, 18,19

   and Metropolitan Cyprian, 103

   and Prince Dmitrii Donskoi, 71–72

   sources for, 19–21

Andrew, Saint, 27,28

   and Polianian tribe, 29–30

Andrii, Prince of Galicia-Volhynia, 61

Andrusovo, Truce of, 252,259,302,304,311,319,325,329,335,346

Anna Ioannovna, Empress, 298

Apostol, Hetman Danylo, 344,350

Askold, 28,30

Assembly of the Land, 214,242,243, 245

Astrakhan, addition to Russian tsardom, 125,141,143,145

Avramov, M. P., 265

Avvakum, Archpriest, and Old Belief, 292,294–95,297

Balaban, Bishop Hedeon, 227

Baranetsky, Pavlo, 268

Baranovych, Archbishop Lazar, 253,259,333,347,352

   Polish–Lithuanian–Ruthenian identity, 322–23

Barkalabava Chronicle, 227

Basilian Order, 313

Batory, King Stefan, 148–49,151,152,154,155,162,317

Batu, 64

Beauplan, Guillaume Le Vasseur de, description of Ukraine, 316–17

   maps of, 317

Belarus, 1

   divergence from Kyivan Rusʹ, 50

   historians’ view of Kyivan Rusʹ, 2,11

   historical legacy of Lithuania, 87

   importance of Rusʹ identity, 93–96

   and Little Russia, 328

   Mongol invasion, 93

   national identity, 5,8,46,54,89,356,358,360,361

   Polatsk principality, 54

   Russian–Polish war, 252,303

   and Ruthenia, 6

   underdevelopment of ethnic terminology, 131

   Uniate Church, 313

   Union of Lublin, 115,165–67

   White Russia, 327

   see also Lithuania; Orthodoxy

Bila Tserkva Agreement, 318

Bogoliubsky, Prince Andrei, 42,44, 74–75

Bolotnikov, Ivan, 205,213,219

Book of Degrees, 143,146

Boretsky, Metropolitan Iov, 189,190,230,234

Borys (Boris), Saint, 136

Braichevsky, Mykhailo, challenge to reunification paradigm, 19

Briukhovetsky, Hetman Ivan, 258–59,319,324,325,328,329,330–31,332,348

   loyalty to Ukraine, 334–35

Buturlin, Vasilii, 225,246,248

Buzhynsky, Samuil, 276,297

Byzantine emperors, and Qipchaq khans, 134

Byzantine historical chronology

   and Primary Chronicle, 15,28

   and Rusʹ Land, 38

Caesar, Augustus, and genealogy of Rurikid princes, 139

Calvinism, in Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth, 162,181

Casimir III, King of Poland, 51

Casimir IV, King of Poland, 103,104

Catholicism, union with Orthodoxy, 162–63,181

Charles XII, King of Sweden

   manifesto, 338

   war with Muscovy, 254,278

Chartoryisky, Oleksander, 98

Christianity, struggle with Islam, 147–48

Christianization

   resistance to, 40

   and unity of Rurikid realm, 43

     introduction of Church Slavonic, 44

Church Slavonic, 172

   decline of Ruthenian language, 309–10

   introduction as literary language, 44

   and Old Belief, 294

   and Synopsis, 265

   translation of Bible, 245

Clement VIII, Pope, union with Orthodoxy, 163

Commendone, Cardinal Giovanni Francesco, 170,171

Confederation of Bar, 306

Constantine VII Porphyrogenitus, 32,38,40

Contarini, Cardinal Gasparo, 170,172

Cossacks, 162

   alliance with Muscovy, 303,357

   atrocities against Muscovites, 229

   attitude to Mazepa, 345

   change in concept of fatherland, 334–38

   (see also Pacta)

   control of Orthodox Church, 195–96

   decline after Eternal Peace, 303–4

   defense of Orthodoxy, 164,194

   distinction between rank-and-file and officer elite, 351

   Eyewitness Chronicle, 324–26

   and Khazars, 341–42,350

   rebaptism, payment for, 233

   religious definition of nation of Rusʹ, 193

resistance to Polonization, 307–8,316

   revolts of, 162,165

   status of, 192

   support from Crimean Tatars, 207–8

   Time of Troubles, 205

   Truce of Andrusovo, 319

   Union of Hadiach, 304

   Vilnius Agreement, 252

   Zboriv Agreement, 239

   see also Briukhovetsky; Don Cossacks; Hetmanate; Khmelnytsky Uprising; Little Russia; Zaporozhian Host

Cyprian, Metropol itan, 103

   and Muscovy’s interest in Kyivan past, 136

Cyril, Saint, and Cyrillic alphabet, 23

D&acedela;browski, Jan, 186

Danylo, Prince of Halych, 59,60–61, 181

   alliances with Lithuania, 91

   attitude to Poles, 62,63

   and Mongol invasion, 64

   use of Rusʹ in official titles, 61

Danylo Mstyslavych, Prince, 50

Deluge, 302

Denisov, Semen, 295

Denmark, and Ivan IV, 125

Derevliamian tribe, in Primary Chronicle, 31

Detko, Dmytro, 51

Deulino, armistice of, 222

Devlet Giray, Khan, 150

Dir, 28,30

Dmitrii Ivanovich (Donskoi), Grand Prince, 52,70,72–73,79

   Battle of Kulikovo Field and Kyivan past, 136

Domontovych, Ivan, 335

Don Cossacks, 262

Donskoi, Prince Dmitrii, 137

   and Land of All Rusʹ, 71,72,73,130,136

   resistance to Mongol rule, 135

Doroshenko, Hetman Petro, 259,304,307,319–20,325,329,334

   alliance with Ottomans, 308

   extension of Cossack lands, 321

Drevynsky, Lavrentii, 188,189

Eternal Peace, 303,304

ethnicity, connection with national identity, 4

   definition of, 3,5

   and Eastern Slavs, 5,131

ethnonational identities

   of Galicia-Volhynia and Suzdal-Vladimir, 53

   and interaction of elites, 7

   view of premodern history, 4,5

Eurasian school, 127,132

   impact of Mongol suzerainty on development of Russia, 133

Eyewitness Chronicle, 333

   and Truce of Andrusovo, 346

   and Ukrainian identity, 324–26,341

False Dmitrii, see Otrepev; Second False Dmitrii

fatherland

   and formation of national identity, 333–34,358

   and Khmelnytsky Uprising, 334–38

   and Velychko chronicle, 345–46

   see also Peter I; Prokopovych

Fedor Alekseevich, Tsar, 326

Fedor Ioannovich, Tsar, 205

Fedorov, Ivan, 180

Feodorit, Metropolitan, 102

Filaret Romanov, Metropolitan, 220,222,223,225,231,295

Filofei, and Moscow as Third Rome, 145

Fitilev, Nikolai, see Khvyliovy

Fotii, Metropolitan, 136

Galicia-Volhynia, Principality of

   disintegration of, 120

   emergence from ruins of Kyivan Rusʹ, 50–51

   identification with Rusʹ, 56–57,61–62,65,66

   Mongol invasion, 65

   Polish control of, 51

   reestablishment by Prince Yurii I, 51

   transfer of concept of Rusʹ Land, 65–66,74

   tribal territories in Poland- Lithuania, 57–59

Galician-Volhynian Chronicle, 50,56

   attitude to Mongols, 64

   attitude to Poles, 62–63

   attitude to Polovtsians, 63–64

   image of Lithuanians, 90–91,92

   Mongol invasion, 65

   notion of Rusʹ Land, 59–61

   reference to Kyiv region as Rusʹ Land, 59,66

Gediminas, Grand Duke of Lithuania, 85,101,139

   capture of Kyiv, 85

   treaty with Eberhard Mannheim, 95

Gerasim, Metropolitan, 99,106

   execution of, 98

Gerden, Prince of Polatsk and Vitsebsk, 95

Géza II, King of Hungary, 63

Ghinucci, Cardinal Hieronymus, 170

Gizel, Inokentii, 259,260

Godunov, Boris, Tsar, 146,205,212

Golden Horde (Qipchaq Khanate), 52,133

   Battle of Kulikovo Field, 52–53

   disintegration of, 123

   and Orthodox Church, 134

Golitzyn, D. M., 264

Golovin, Iakov, 265

Great Horde, 52

   and Khan Ahmed, 124

Gregory the Bulgarian, Metropolitan of Kyiv and all Rusʹ, 104,105

Griboedov, Fedor, 264

Hamartolos, Georgios, 34

Henri de Valois, King of Poland and France, 161

Herbest, Benedykt, union between Orthodox and Catholic church, 174

Hermogen, Patriarch of Moscow, 206,214,218,219,231

Hetmanate, 207,208,299,358–59

   abolition of, 344,347

   anti-Polish sentiment, 351–52

   banning of Uniate Church, 310

   boundary with Muscovy, 352–53

   changes after Battle of Poltava, 343

   restoration of, 350

   see also Hrabianka

Hlib (Gleb), Saint, 136

Hlynsky, Mykhailo, revolt of, 117

Hondius, Wilhelm, 349

Hrabianka, Hryhorii, 342

   chronicle of, 343–45,351

   and Khmelnytsky era, 348–49

   and liberties of Cossack Host and Little Russian nation, 346–47

   and war of manifestos, 345–46

Hustynia Chronicle, 230

identity

   approach to, 5

   connection between premodern and modern identities, 360

   effect of political and ecclesiastical elites, 6–7

   importance of church, 359–60

   importance of state institutions, 359

   origin of Rusʹ Land, 21,25

Ihor, Prince, 30

Ilarion, Metropolitan, 28–29

   reference to Rusʹ Land, 37,73,113

Iona, Metropolitan, 104,105

Iosif, Patriarch, 225

Isidore, Metropolitan, union with Rome, 104

Ivan III, Tsar, 108,123,139,284

   changes to Muscovite state, 124–25

   and Lithuania, 138

   and Muscovite Rusʹ identity, 158–59

   and Novgorod, 137,147

   overthrow of Mongol supremacy, 124

   and tsar of Kazan, 141

Ivan IV (the Terrible), Tsar, 123,139,140–41,142,143,179,180,212

   attacks against Kazan, 147

   conversion of non-Christians, 148–49,150

   Kyivan dynastic roots, 126,151

   Livonian War, 125,149

     papal assistance for, 125

   newly annexed tsardoms, 142

   oprichnina policy, 125–26,144–45

   and Protestant rulers, 149–50

   reforms of, 125

   Rusʹ nationality of Eastern Slavs 152

   Russian Empire, 251

   and “true faith”, 146

Ivan Kalita, Grand Prince, 52,77,79

Ivanenko, Hetman Petro (Petryk), 329–30,331,347–48

Iziaslav, Prince, 92

   attack on Volodymyr of Halych, 58–59

   and religion, 63

Iziaslav Mstyslavovych, Prince, 43

Jeremiah II, Patriarch of Constantinople, 163

Jesuits, education of Ruthenians, 309

Jogaila, Grand Duke of Lithuania (Wƚadysƚaw II of Poland), 55,81,96,97,98–99

John Casimir, King of Poland, 162,207,240,241

Kalka River, Battle of, 64

Karamzin Chronograph, 217

Katyrev-Rostovsky, Prince I. M., 212

Kazan

   addition to Russian tsardom, 125,141–44 144–45

   ethnonational devel opment

Kazan Cat, 144

Khanenko, Hetman Mykhailo, 335

Khazars, and “Cossack Sarmatism”, 341–42

Khmelnytsky, Hetman Bohdan

   control over Ukrainian ethnic territory, 319,320

   evolution to cult figure, 348–50

   father of the fatherland, 336,350

   interests of Hetmanate over Muscovy’s, 303

   myth of princely Rusʹ, 239–40

   Pereiaslav Agreement, 203,207,242,243,246,357

   Prince of Kyiv and Rusʹ, 207–8,237

   reference to Great and Little Rusʹ, 247–48,327

   see also Khmelnytsky Uprising

Khmelnytsky, Hetman Yurii, 304,335, 348

   geographical boundaries of Ukraine, 318,319

   and Little Russian Ukraine, 331

   Second Pereiaslav Agreement, 328

Khmelnytsky Articles, 347

Khmelnytsky Uprising, 161,162,165,167,208,211,236–41,299,340

   blow to Uniate Church, 310

   conflict between Rusʹ and Poland, 240–41

   creation of Kyivan principality, 238

   ethnic characteristics, 236–37

   and foreign intervention, 302

   impediment to Polonization of Ruthenian elites, 306

   shift in meaning of “Ukraine”, 318

   Zboriv Agreement, 239

Khvyliovy, Mykola (Fitilev), 299–300

Kliuchevsky, Vasilii, 209,211,287

Klonowic, Sebastian Fabian, 176–77

Klymentii Smoliatych, Metropolitan, 44

Kochubei, Vasyl, 345

Konashevych-Sahaidachny, Hetman Petro, 192,196

   attack on Muscovy, 229

Konotop Articles, 348

Kopynsky, Metropolitan Isaia, 231

   arrest of, 195

Kopystensky, Bishop Mykhail, 227

Kościuszko, Tadeusz, 306

Kosov, Sylvestr, Metropolitan, and “all Russia”, 267

Kosynsky Kryshtof, revolt of, 164

Kotsel, Prince, 23

Krivichians, separate identity of, 94

Kuchma, Leonid, 203

Kulikovo cycle, 70,135

   and concept of Rusʹ Land, 71,73

   interest in Kyivan past, 136

   and Rusʹ identity, 157

Kulikovo Field, Battle of, 81,263,266

   symbol of Russian nationalism, 130–31

Kulish, Panteleimon, 209

Kuntsevych, Archbishop Yosafat, 185

Kurbsky, Prince Andrei, 152,180

   Lithuanian journey, 153–54

Kurtsevych, Bishop Iosyf, 230

Kyiv

   anniversary of, 130

   center of Orthodox learning, 164,244–45

   decline of, 40,66

   opening of Muscovy to West, 251

   and Truce of Andrusovo, 303

Kyiv Chronicle

   and definition of Rusʹ Land, 38

   Galician Land, 57

   image of Lithuanians, 90

   reference to Polovtsians as pagans, 63–64

Kyiv Mohyla Academy

   and Petrine reforms, 256–58

   and Polish educational system, 352

   and use of “Russia”, 268

   and war of manifestos, 280

Kyivan Cave Monastery

   decline of Kyiv, 66

   and Muscovite tsar, 260–61

   and Primary Chronicle, 14,19

   publications program, 259–60

Kyivan church

   devolution of economic and ecclesiastical power, 43–44

   split over union with Catholicism, 163

   and unity of Rurikid realm, 43

Kyivan Rusʹ, 12

   all-Rusʹ identity, 18,19,32,47

   Christianization of, 18

   ethnocultural composition, 12,45,48

   formation of East Slavic states, 1–2,9,47

   Great and Little Russian branches, 127

   identity of Galician-Volhynian elites, 57–59

   language of Slavic population, 45

   Mongol invasion, 14,50,56

   and Muscovite state, 135–40

   Old Rusʹ nationality, 17–18,47

   origins of, 11,12

     Scandinavian, 12

   and Rusʹ Land, 84

   and Russian search for identity, 10–12,16–17,126,127–28,296–97

   Ukrainian movement 10

   see also Lithuania; Rossiia

Kyryl, Bishop of Turau, 44

Kysil, Adam, 195,239,320

language, crystallization of East Slavic, 54

Latinization, of Uniate Church, 312–13

Laurentian Codex, 67

Leszczyński, Crown Vice-Chancellor Andrzej, 237

Leszczyński, King Stanisƚaw of Poland 278

Lev, Prince of Galicia-Volhynia, 61

Linnichenko (Lynnychenko), Ivan, 301

Lithuania, Grand Duchy of

   alliance with Poland, 86,96,114,115–16

     attempt to preserve integrity, 116–17

   and Belarus, 87,303

   Christianity in, 91,93,97

   (see also Rusʹ church)

   Chronicle of, 99–100,106,107,109

   concept of Rusʹ Land, 96,107

   establishment of authority, 111–12

   feudal war with Polish nobles, 98,99–100

   and Ivan the Terrible, 143

   military confrontations with Rusʹ, 85,151

   perception of Muscovites as “others”, 118–19

   Rusʹ identity of, 81,86,93,97,99, 100,111,112,118,119–21,178,356

     Lithuanization of, 109–10

     principle of ethnocultural unity, 118

     regional identities, 120–21

     scarcity of sources, 86–87

   and Russian historiography, 87–88

     distinctiveness among groups of Rusʹ population, 89

   territorial extension, 92

   territories of former Kyivan realm, 85,100

   and Ukraine, 87

   wars with Muscovy, 108–9,124,125,138

   see also Galician-Volhynian Chrionicle; Kurbsky, A.; Kyiv Chronicle; Prokopovych, Skaryna, F.; Union of Lublin

Little Rusʹ, 184

Little Russia, 269,272,277–79,299,358–59

   borders of, 327–28

   concept of fatherland, 280–81,336

   (see also Pacta)

   increased usage of term, 329–31

   integral part of Russia, 300

   and Khvyliovy manuscript, 299–300

   myth of Pereiaslav, 351

   Second Pereiaslav Agreement, 328

   stereotypical perceptions of, 332–33

Little Russia

   symbol of Russian control over Ukraine, 300

   territorial limits of, 328–29

   and Velychko Chronicle, 346–47

   in war of manifestos, 338

   see also Ukraine

Little Russian Ukraine, 331–32,348

Liubartas, Prince of Lithuania, 51,62

Livonian war, 115,125,151

Lopatynsky, Teofilakt, 288

Losytsky, Mykhailo, 335

Lukaris, Cyril, Patriarch of Constantinople, 232

Luther, Martin, 170

Lutheranism, in Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth, 162,181

Lviv, and Ruthenian burghers, 307

Lviv Chronicle, 143

Lyzohub, Colonel Yakiv, 278

Makarii, Metropolitan, 79,110,143,147,151

Mamai, Khan, 52,70

Massa, Isaac, 215

Maximilian, Emperor

   recognition of Vasilii III, 125

   and title of tsar, 285

Maximos, Metropolitan, 79,134

Mazepa, Hetman Ivan, 254,269–70,271,272,274,276,329,331,333,336–37,342–43,346,347,349,351,352,358

   comparison with Khmelnytsky, 349

   defeat at Battle of Poltava, 343,344

   war of manifestos with Peter I, 277–80,337–38,345

   see also Pacta

Melanchthon, Philip, 170 23

Methodius, Saint

Michael the Lithuanian, 175

Mikhail, Grand Prince of Tver, 79

Mikhail Romanov, Tsar of Moscow, 206,215,221,222,231,245

Mindaugas, Grand Duke of Lithuania, 91

Minin, Kuzma, 206,215,221

Mnohohrishny, Hetman Demian, 320,331,332

Mohyla, Petro, Metropolitan of Kyiv, 194–99,232,240,293

   boundaries of Russia, 267–68

   revival of Orthodoxy, 165

Molotov–Ribbentrop Pact, 86

Mongol identity, 356

Mongol invasion

   and Belarus, 93

   and Kyivan Rusʹ, 14,50

   and notion of Rusʹ Land, 59,83

   and religion, 64,93

   and Russian nationality, 128

Mongol khans

   impact on Russian history, 132–33

   and Rusʹ Lands, 52–53

Monomakh, Prince Volodymyr, 13,14,58,143

   cap of, 139

   and concept of Rusʹ Land, 36

   expedition against Polovtsians, 63

   and Pereiaslav, 35

Moscow

   chronicle writing, 69–70

   identity of territories, 75,76

     Novgorod, 75–76

   link to Kyivan Rusʹ, 126,138

     and territorial claims, 136

   and Mongol invasion, 52

   as New Jerusalem, 146–47,150

   rise to tsardom, 140–45

   and Rusʹ Land, 70–71,72–74

   supremacy in Mongol Rusʹ, 123

   as Third Rome, 145–46,150,155,158,205

   troubles with Poles and Ruthenians, 205–6

   see also Muscovy

Mstyslav, Grand Prince

   and cathedral building, 42

   and Chernihiv, 35

   and Mongol invasion, 50–51

   and Polovtsians, 95

Mstyslav Davydovych, Prince of Smolensk, 94

Muscovite Codex, 137

Muscovy

   alliance with Hetmanate, 252

   attitude to Catholics, 223

   attitude to Tatar elite, 224

   boundaries of identity

     political, 216–18

     religious 218–20

   centralized power, 111

   changes under Ivan III and Vasilii III, 124–25

   concept of fatherland, 335

   concept of land, 214–15

     geographic, 215–16

   definition as Great Russians, 338

   dissociation of ruler from state, 213–14

   effect of Mongol period, 133–34, 157–58

   formation of modern Russian national identity, 221–22

   identity of, 6,7,77,107–8,122–23,147,356,357–58

   incorporation of Tatar elites, 144

   influence of learned Kyivans, 253

   and Kyivan history, 132,135–40,143–44,151–52,158

     Polish-Lithuanian connection, 152–53

     and ruling dynasty, 231–32

   legacy of Ivan IV, 126

   Little Russian boundaries, 327,328–29

   national solidarity, 220–21

   origins of Great Rusʹ, 156–60

   and Orthodoxy, 158,223–24,225–26

   peace treaty with Sweden, 222

   reaction to Ruthenian alms-seeking, 231

   and Ruthenian identity, 2012 180

   Slavonic Bible

   suspicion of Ruthenian religion, 232

     ethnic affinity, 235

     insistence on rebaptism, 232–34

   and Synopsis, 264–66

   territorial growth of, 78–79,81,142

     attitude to Lithuania, 81

     concept of all Rusʹ, 79–80

     and Poland, 149,156

     and religious tolerance, 150

   wars with Lithuania, 108–9,115,147,151

   Westernization of culture, 253

   see also Truce of Andrusovo, Baranovych; Ivan III; Ivan IV; Little Russia; Moscow; Old Belief; Pereiaslav Agreement; Stryjkowski; Time of Troubles; Ukraine

Muzhylovsky, Colonel Syluian, 241

   mission to Moscow, 241

Mykhail, Prince of Chernihiv, 64

Mylost′ Bozhiia (The Grace of God), restoration of hetman’s office, 350

Nalyvaiko, Andrii, 229

Nalyvaiko, Severyn, 164

Napoleon, and Trinity chronicle, 68

nationalism, influence on historiography, 2–4

nationality, identification of, 5

nations

   modern and revisionist definition, 4

   premodern categorization, 5–6

Nepliuev, Ivan, 289

Nestor, and Primary Chronicle, 14,19–20,29,32,37,38

   levels of self-consciousness, 20,47

Nevsky, Aleksandr, Prince, 67,74,75

Nikitin, Afanasii, 80

Nikon, Patriarch, 245,289

   and Muscovite protectorate for Cossacks, 244

   and Old Belief, 290,293,294

Nikon Chronicle, 143

Nizhegorod Cave Monastery, 67

Novgorod

   annexation of, 142,147

   local identity, 75–76,80

   and Rusʹ Land, 40–41,137,141

   treaty with Sweden, 215

   see also Ivan III; Ivan IV

Novgorod IV Chronicle, 72

Novgorod Zabelin Chronicle, and Synopsis, 264

Old Belief, 289–90,358

   attitude to Church Slavonic texts, 293

   attitude to foreign-language translations, 293–94

   and icon painting, 294

   interpretation of, 291–92

   origins of movement, 290–91

   and Rusʹ identity, 295

Old Rusʹ nationality

   chronological boundaries, 18–19

   concept of, 17–18

   early modern East Slavic identities, 56

   split after disintegration of Kyivan Rusʹ, 54–55

Olearius, Adam, 223,224

Oleh, Prince of Kyiv, 28,30,37,192

Olelkovych, Prince Mykhailo of Kyiv, 137

Oleśnicki, Bishop Zbigniew, 99

Ordin-Nashchokin, A. L., 252

Orlyk, Hetman Pylyp, 352

   notion of fatherland, 339

   and Pacta, 345–46

Ornovsky, Yan, 272

Orsha, Battle of, 107

Orthodoxy

   anti-Tatar spirit, 135

   benefit from “Tatar yoke”, 134–35

   connection with national identity, 361

   conversion to, 224–25

   decline in Poland-Lithuania, 163,309

   feasts of Muscovite church calendar, 136

   Kyivan monks’ attitude to Muscovite tsar, 260–61

   leanings of Ruthenians to Muscovy, 227

     conflicting loyalties, 227–31

   legal rights in Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth, 193–94

Orthodoxy

   Muscovite, 146

   need for reform, 244

   and Orzechowski, 173

   and Pereiaslav Agreement, 243,244

   priests’ lack of education, 197–98

   and Protestation, 230

   revival of, 164

   Ruthenian identity, 313–14

   Ruthenian nobility, 186,187–88,193,305–6

     conflict with, 190–93,194–99

   union with Rome, 163–65,181–83

   and war of manifestos, 279

   see also Khmelnytsky Uprising; Mohyla, Petro; Slavonic Bible; Time of Troubles; Uniate Church

Orzechowski (Orikhovsky), Stanisƚaw

   ethnic and national identity, 169–73

   impact of Reformation, 170

   married priesthood, 170,182

   Ottoman threat to Commonwealth, 170

Ostrozky, Janusz, 186–87

Ostrozky, Prince Kostiantyn (Vasyl), 176,177,178–81,182

   and church union, 226

Ostrozky, Prince Kostiantyn Ivanovych, 107–8,118,162,163,178

   dynastic control, 177

   opposition to Union of Brest, 164

Otrepev, Grigorii (First False Dmitrii), 205,214,215,218,220,227

Pacta et Conditiones, 339

emergence of distinct Cossack nation

     historical genealogy of, 340–41

   and Khmelnytsky

   reconceptualization of Cossack relations with Muscovy, 348 339

   treatment of Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth and Muscovy, 342–43

Palii, Colonel Semen, 308,325

Peace of Buchach, 308

Peace of Nystadt, 283

Pereiaslav Agreement, 203,208,327,346,357

   diplomatic exchange between Muscovy and Hetmanate, 241–42

   ideological arguments, 243

   legal status of, 242

   nation-based discourse, 248–49

   opposing perspectives of Ukrainian and Russian academics and politicians, 203–4

   reaction of Muscovite authorities, 243–46

   references to Little Russia, 328,351

   tsar’s patrimony, 247

   turning point in relations with West, 251–54

Perm, and Rusʹ Land, 76

Peter I (the Great)

   acceptance of imperial title, 284,285

     bow to Muscovite political tradition, 285–86

     importance of Vasilii III, 284

   attacks on autonomy of Hetmanate, 343,344

   contribution to Russian identity 295–98

   father of the fatherland, 283,286–87

   “the Great”, 287

   and Kazan Cat, 144

   Pereiaslav Agreement, 347

   Russian equality in Europe, 289

   secularization of state, 289–90

   use of “fatherland”, 278,281

   vision of empire, 289

   war of manifestos with Mazepa, 277–80,337–38,345,351

   see also Prokopovych

Petr, Metropolitan, 73,103

Petryk, see Ivanenko

Petryk rebellion, 347–48

Photius, Metropolitan, 103

Pimen, Metropolitan, 102,105

Piskarev Chronicle, 219

Platonov, S., and Time of Troubles, 211–12,221

Podolian Land, in Lithuanian Chronicle, 110

Pogodin, Mikhail, 209

Poland, and Livonian war, 125

Poland, Lithuania, Samogitia, and All Rusʹ Chronicle, 175

Polatsk principality, 155–56

   Belarusian sovereignty, 54

   and Ivan IV, 125

   and Rusʹ Land, 94–95

Polatsky, Simeon, 245,253,292,293

Polianian tribe, in Primary Chronicle, 29–33,37,38

   ruling dynasty, 30

Polikarpov, Fedor, 265

Polish nation, and Union of Lublin, 166–69

Polish–Hungarian relations, and Rusʹ, 51

Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth

   intervention by Muscovy, 302–3

   Ruin, 304

   Swedish invasion, 302

Polish-Lithuanian Rusʹ

   commonality of religion, 226

   distinct from Muscovites, 226

   origins of Russian identity, 156

   and Orthodox Church, 193–94

   rules of, 161–62

   social transformations post-Lublin, 162

   see also Khmelnytsky Uprising; Mohyla; Ostrozky; Ruthenia

Poltava, Battle of, 254

   see also Prokopovych

Possevino, Antonio, and Ivan IV, 125, 152

Potii, Bishop Ipatii, and union with Rome, 163,185

Potocki, Józef, 314

Potocki, Crown Grand Hetman Mikoƚaj, 236

Pozharsky, Prince Dmitrii, 206,221

Premudryi, Epifanii (the Wise), 72,73

Primary Chronicle

   authorship of, 14–16,19–20,21

   distinction between Rusʹ and Varangians, 29

     and Polianians, 31

   and Galicia-Volhynia, 58

   inconsistency in choice of tribal names, 31

   interests of Kyivan Cave Monastery 42

   and Lithuania, 90

   origin of Rusʹ Land, 21

   preservation of unity of Rurikid realm, 41–42,43

   and search for identity, 21–22,24–25,27–28

     religious criteria, 26–27

     Slavic theme, 25–26

   and Tower of Babel, 354

   tribal territories in Galician-Volhynian principality, 57–59

   see also Nestor; Rusʹ Land

Prokopovych, Teofan, 253,287,297,353,357

   eulogy for Peter the Great, 287,296

   “fatherland” 277,280–83,286

   and imperial title, 284

   Little Russia, 272

   Old Belief, 292

   one united Russian nation, 275–76

   place in Russian culture, 257–58,270–71

   Russia, and relation to tsar, 273–74, 276

   sermon on Poltava victory, 270,271,272,273,276,280–81

   Vladymyr, 269–70,271–72,350

Pskov, republic of, and Muscovite rule, 124,154–56

Pufendorf, Samuel, 275,297,344

Putin, Vladimir, 203

Radziwiɫ, Prince Janusz, 238

Rakushka-Romanovsky, Roman, 324–26,330,333

Ramusio, Paolo, 172

Reformation, importance of, 113

   and Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth, 181

   see also Orzechowski

religion, in Galicia-Volhynia, 63

   (see also Orthodoxy; Reformation)

   retinue culture, 31

reunification of Rusʹ, 230

   ethnic affinity, 230–31,235

   Pereiaslav Agreement, 246–48

reunification paradigm (Russo-Ukrainian)

   challenge to, 210

   origins of, 208–9

   rejection of, 210–11

   Soviet view, 209–10

Riazan, principality of, and absorption by Moscow, 124

Roman, Metropolitan, 103

Roman Mstyslavych, Prince and Galicia-Volhynia, 50,59,60

Rossiia, meaning of term, 266–70,299

Rostislav, Prince, 23

Rostov, and Rus' ; Land, 76–77

Roxolania, 176–77

Rurikid dynasty, 13,21,30,137

   attitude to steppe nomads, 63

   internecine warfare, 57

   and Lithuania, 92

   and power of Kyivan princes, 36

   see also Rusʹ Land; Time of Troubles

Rus, Polish legend of, 180

Rusʹ church

    jurisdictional history, 101–5

   Kyivan heritage, 136–37

   Polish-Lithuanian identity, 105–6

Rusʹ identities, 6,17,53,83,84,173,354–56

   coexistence of, 82

     and Mongol invasion, 83

     political, 82–83

   and Ilarion, 28–29

   linguistic and cultural practices, 80–81

   and Oleh, 30

   one nationality, 81–82

     and Kliuchevsky

   and Pacta, 341

   in Primary Chronicle, 14–16,27–28

   project of Kyivan period, 7

   and Reformation, 183

   and Varangian control, 30

   see also Orzechowski; Polianian tribe; Skarga; Slovenians; Ukraine

Rusʹ Land

   all-Rusʹ identity, 18,19,106

   Byzantine distinction between Rusʹ and Outer Rusʹ, 38

   changing meanings of term, 9,100, 140

   defense of, 36

   geographic and ethnopolitical extent of

     date of emergence, 34

     defense of, 36

     in Galician-Volhynian Chronicle, 59–61

     narrow definition, 38–39,46

     and Outer Rusʹ, 39,41

     chronicle writing in, 40–41

     tribal interests 40

     in Primary Chronicle, 33,35–36, 58

     relationship between broad and narrow definition, 37

     in Zadonshchina, 73

   and Mongol khans, 52–53

   nation-building project, 27,355

   political entity, 96,98

   in post-Kyivan realm, 84

   in Primar y Chronicle

     concept of, 36–37,158

     choice of identity in, 21,24–25,33

     political, 22

     religious, 22–23,100

     Slavic, 23–24

     ethnic composition in, 37–38

   renaming of tribes according to place, 39

   transfer of power from Kyiv, 137

   see also Galicia-Volhynia; Kulikovo cycle; Lithuania; Mongol invasion; Moscow

Russia

   attitude to Lithuania, 87–88

     in perestroika years, 88

   attitude to West, 11

   blurring of boundary between Hetmanate and Muscovy, 352–53

   connection with Ruthenian nation 258

   definition of, 1,6

   “fatherland” in Prokopovych’s writings, 277

   geographic boundaries of, 269–70,271–72,273,274–77

   national identity, 5,7,46

     and ethnic identity of Kyivan Rusʹ, 16–17

     and imperial identity, 250–51,358,360

     roots of, 254–55

     Old Belief schism, 255,256

     in Petrine era, 255–58

   origins of Great Rusʹ, 156–60

   relation to tsar, 273–74

   schism, 289–95

   secular absolutism, 287–88

   see also Kliuchevsky; Muscovy; Peter I; Prokopovych; Rossiia; Soviet historians; Synopsis

Russian Archaeological Congress, 301

Russian nationality, literary interpretation, 130–31

   origins of, see Kliuchevsky; Soviet historians

Russian-Polish war, and Belarus, 252

Ruthenia

   characteristics of identity, 6,7,8,167,168–69,199,299,356–57,358

     geographical boundaries, 199–200

     after Khmelnytsky Uprising, 321–26

     and Muscovite Rusʹ, 201–2

     opposition to Poland, 201

     religious discourse, 200–1

   decline of Cossackdom, 303–4

   equal partner with Poland and Lithuania, 188–89

   and Eternal Peace, 303

   national concept after Union of Brest, 186–89,313–14,356

     conflict between nobility and church hierarchy, 190–93,194–99

   and Polonization, 305,315–16

     Cossacks, 307–8

     decline of Ruthenian language, 309–10

     status of burghers, 306–7

     vulnerability of nobility, 305–6

   and Ukrainian territory, 301

   use of “Russia” terminology, 269

   see also Mohyla; Orthodoxy; Orzechowski; Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth; Skarga; Stryjkowski; Synopsis; Time of Troubles; Uniate Church

Rylo, Archbishop Vassian, 146

Sakovych, Kasiian, 192,196,197,229

Samoilovych, Hetman Ivan, 268,329,331,336,348

Sapieha, Jan Piotr, 220

Sarmatism, 263,341

   see also Baranovych

Satanovsky, Arsenii, 245

Scandinavian origins of Kyivan Rusʹ, 12,29

Second False Dmitrii, 205,206,217,229

Semen Ivanovich, Grand Prince, 79

Sergii, Saint, of Radonezh, 71,76–77,78–79

Shafirov, Pavel, 284,286

   and war with Sweden, 288

Shakhmatov, Aleksei, and all-Russian language, 45

Shakhovskoi, Prince Semen, 225,232

Shemiaka, Dmitrii, 135

Short Kyivan Chronicle, 110–11

Short Volhynian Chronicle, 107

Shuisky, Tsar Vasilii, 205,212,214–15

Shumliansky, Bishop Yosyf, 312

Shvarno, Grand Duke of Lithuania, 92

Sigismund II Augustus, King of Poland, 161

Sigismund III, King of Poland and Muscovy, 205,218

   and Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth, 162

Simeon Chronicle, 68,71,72

Siverianian tribe, in Primary Chronicle, 31

Skarga, Piotr, and Church Slavonic, 294

   and religious union, 174–75

Skaryna, Frantsishak

   ethnocultural identity, 113–14

     geographic boundaries of Rusʹ people, 114

   loyalty to homeland, 113

   religious publications of, 112–13

Skoropadsky, Hetman Ivan, 274,337,338,347,353

Slavic theme in Primary Chronicle, 25

   and Christianity, 26–28

   linguistic unity, 27

   tribal divisions, 25–26

Slavonic Bible, publication of, 178–79, 180

Slavynetsky, Yepyfanii, 245,253

Sleszkowski, Sebastian, 186–87

Slovenians, in Primary Chronicle, 32

Smolensk

   acquisition by Muscovites, 155

   control by Muscovy, 124

   war, 194,206

Smotrytsky, Herasym

   and Ostrozky, 180

   and Rusʹ peoples, 183

   and Slavonic Bible, 178–79,190

Smotrytsky, Meletii, 185–86,188–89,192,201,229,293

   anti-Union, 227

   and Cossack pressure, 195

   Threnos, 267

Sobieski, Jan, King of Poland, 308,312

Sofonii of Riazan, 81

Sofonovych, Feodosii, and Ruthenian identity, 321–22,335,341,347

Solikowski, Archbishop Jan Dymitr, 174

Somko, Hetman Yakym, 304

Soviet historians

   and all-Russian nationality, 54–55

   and history of centralized Russian state, 128

   and impact of Mongol suzerainty, 133

   interdisciplinary commission, 128–30

   and linguistics, 45–48,128

   and Lithuania, 87–88

Spiridon-Savva, Metropolitan of Kyiv 139

St. Sophia’s Cathedral, 196–97

Stefan, Saint, of Perm, 72–73,76,78–79,80,141

Storovsky, Ivan, 217

Stryjkowski, Maciej, 263,341

   and Ruthenian identity, 175

Sukhanov, Arsenii, 243

Suprasl Chronicle, 99

Suzdal-Vladimir Land

   and Mongol rule, 51

   and Rusʹ Land, 67–69,74–75

Sviatopolk, Prince, 23

Sviatoslav the Brave, Prince of Kyiv, 13,28

ṤŠvitrigaila, Prince, 98–100,109,117,118,157

Sweden

   and Ivan IV, 125

   and Northern War, 283,288

Synopsis, publication of, 259,260–61,322

   concept of Slavo-Rossian nation, 261–64,275

   Kyivan history, 266

   tradition of chronicle writing, 263

Tatar yoke, myth of, 135

   see also Mongol invasion

Tatishchev, Vasilii, and Synopsis, 265,266

Terletsky, Bishop Kyryl, 164

   union with Rome, 163

Teteria, Hetman Pavlo, 335

Theophanes, Patriarch of Jerusalem, 164

   ethnic affinity of two Rusʹ nations, 230

Time of Troubles, 123,146,204,205–6

   civil war, 212–13

   formation of modern Russian identity, 357–58

   and Ivan IV, 126

   meeting between two parts of Rusʹ, 206–8

   Muscovite isolation, 222–26

   Platonov, 211–12

Tokhtamysh, Khan, 52

Tower of Babel, 354

Tranquillon-Stravrovetsky, Kyryl, and Old Belief, 293

Trinity Chronicle, 67–68,103

Trubetskoi, Georgii Petrovich, 259

Trynografe, 228–29

Tsamblak, Metropolitan Gregory, 104,105–6

Tuptalo, Saint Dymytrii, 292,335

Tver, and ascendancy of Moscow, 52

Ugra River, confrontation at, 124,146

Uniate Church

   connection with Ruthenia, 310,315–16

   conversion of bishops, 314 359

   import ance for identity-building process

   and Khmelnytsky Uprising, 310

   perception of Roman Catholic Church as Polish, 314

   reform of parishes, 312–13

   Truce of Andrusovo, 311

Ukraine, 1

   association with Lithuania, 87

   attitude to Kyivan Rusʹ, 2,10,11,12

   avoidance of Polonization on Left Bank, 316

   borderland, 301

   concept of “fatherland”, 334–35

   Cossack identity, 8,361

   end of Kyivan Rusʹ, 50

   Eyewitness Chronicle, 324–26

   geographical concept of, 316,320

     and Beauplan, 317

     and Khmelnytsky, 318

   “golden peace”, 165

   Hrushevsky definition, 301–2

   independent of Russia, 300

   Little Russia, 300,302,328–29

   national identity, 5,6,17,18,46,53,54,55,89,323,350,356,358–59, 360

     and Khmelnytsky Uprising, 236

   Ottoman interference, 308

   Ruin, 304

   and Ruthenia, 6

   Truce of Andrusovo, 319

   underdevelopment of ethnic terminology, 131

   Union of Lublin, 115,165–67

   use of “Rossiia”-based terminology, 268–69

   and Zaporozhian Host, 299

   Zboriv borders, 318–20

   see also Little Russia; Orthodoxy; Poltava, Battle of; reunification paradigm; Ruthenia, characteristics of identity

Union of Brest, 118,163–64,167,182

   and Ruthenian identity, 199

Union of Florence, 104,134,136,146,153,158,163,205

Union of Hadiach, 304,308,310,314,319,334

Union of Horodlo, 97

Union of Kreva, 86,96,97

Union of Lublin, 86,114–18,119,120,125,161

   extension of Polish identity, 173–74,176,177

   importance for Eastern Slavs, 165–67

   legal status of nobility, 177–78,187

   rights of Orthodox Church, 188

   Ruthenian culture, 305

Ushakov, Simon, 294

USSR

   disintegration of, 1

   effect on historiography, 55–56,131,166

Ustrialov, Nikolai, 209

Vaišelga, Grand Duke of Lithuania, 91–92

Valuev, P. A., 254

Varangian controversy, 10

Varangian identity, 29

   and Polianian tribe, 30

Vasilii I, Prince, 79

Vasilii II, Prince, 103–4,135

Vasilii III, Tsar

   changes to Muscovite state, 124–25

   expansion of Muscovy, 124

   and Kazan, 141

   Moscow as Third Rome, 145

   recognition as tsar, 125,139

Vasylko, Prince, alliance with Lithuanians, 91

Velychko, Samiilo, 344–45,351

   and fatherland, 345–46

   and Khmelnytsky era, 348–49

   liberty of Cossack Host and Little Russian nation, 346–47

   war of manifestos, 345–46

Vilnius Agreement, 252

Volhynian Land

   identity of Rusʹ elites, 178

   in Short Kyivan Chronicle, 110–11

   in Synopsis, 262

Volhynian princes, heirs of Kyivan rulers, 179–81

Volodymyr, Saint (the Great), 13,31,73,136,137,178–79,192

   campaign against Poles, 57

   colonization policy, 35

   introduction of Byzantine Christianity, 13,22–23,27,28

Kyivan origins of Muscovite ruling dynasty

   Polatsk Land, 94

Volodymyr Olherdovych, Prince (Algirdaitis), 102

Volodymyr Vasylkovych, Prince and Galician-Volhynian Chronicle, 51,65,66

Vsevolod III, Grand Prince, 137

   campaign against Volodymyr of Halych, 58

Vydubychi Monastery, and Primary Chronicle, 14

Vyhovsky, Hetman Ivan, 239,343,348

   agreement at Hadiach, 304,319,334

Vynnytsky, Bishop Inokentii, 312

Vyshensky, Ivan, 184,186,197,294

Vyshnevetsky, Prince Dmytro (Baida) 153

Vyshnevetsky, Yarema (Prince Jeremi Wiśniowiecki), and fatherland, 334

Vytautas, Grand Duke of Lithuania, 98,100,103–4,106–7,109

Waldemar, Royal Prince of Denmark, 225

   marriage debate, 244

White Russia, 327

Wƚadysƚaw IV, King of Poland, 162,193,207

Yanovsky, Feodosii, 284,286,287

Yaroslav the Wise, Prince of Kyiv, 13,32,90,94,178,196

   appointment of metropolitan, 43

   and Galicia-Volhynia, 57

   and sees of Kyiv, Chernihiv, and Pereiaslav, 35

Yaroslav Vsevolodovych, Prince of Vladimir-Suzdal, 64

Yasynsky, Metropolitan Varlaam, 268,271

Yatvingians, 91

Yavorsky, Metropolitan Stefan, 265,274,292,339

Yerlych, Yoakhym, and Ukrainian identity, 323

Yurii I, Prince, 51,52

Yurii II (Bolesƚaw), Prince, 51,61,101

Zahorovsky, Vasyl, 178

Zamość synod, 312

Zaporozhian Host, 217,240,244,299,318,328,329,331,340,351

   and Pereiaslav Agreement, 243

   protectors of Orthodox hierarchs, 191–93

   and Synopsis, 262

   and Ukrainian Orthodoxy, 164

   and war of manifestos, 279,280

Zboriv Agreement, 207,239,310,327

   boundaries of Ukraine, 318–19,324

   see also Khmelnytsky Uprising

Zealots of Piety, 244

ṤŽygimantas, Grand Duke of Lithuania, 98,100,117

Zyzanii, Lavrentii, 232,235


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