Parish records from the former Austrian province of Galicia are scattered over a wide variety of archives throughout Ukraine and Poland. Many of these records still must be accessed in person, via correspondence, or through a researcher, and still others are stored away in USC/RAHS local vital records offices or even in parish churches. Nevertheless, you can find an increasing number of parish records online.
Recording of speeches made at the "Zustrich" ("Gathering") of members of the ODUM Ukrainian Democratic Youth Organization in 1965 on the occasion of the 15th anniversary of the organization's founding.
Запис промов на ОДУМ-івській Зустрічі в 1965-му році з нагоди 15-и ліття заснування ОДУМ-у. Говорить Микола Степаненко та інші невідомі промовці.
The holiday season is upon us. With Thanksgiving just around the corner, and Christmas and New Year’s on the not-so-distant horizon, there is no better time than now to talk about family and family history!
This collection houses the personal and professional papers of Fr. Gregory Chomicky, a "first wave" (pre-World War I) Ukrainian immigrant to the United States. It contains material related to his work as a clergyman, both as a parish priest and as a member of the leadership of the Ukrainian Orthodox Church in America and the Ukrainian Orthodox Church of the USA. It also documents his personal and family life as well as parish and Ukrainian-American community activities.
Live recording of the Orthodox Paschal Liturgy celebrated at the Ukrainian Orthodox Cathederal of St. Volodymyr on W. 82nd St. in Manhattan. The celebrants were the rector of the Cathederal Mitred Protopresbyter Ivan Danylevych and Protodeacon Mykhailo Ol'khovyi . The choir was conducted by Dr. Vasyl' Zavitnevych. The soloists in the "Anhel Vitav" ("The Angel Cried") were Olena Zаmiata, Sophie Pershyn, and Hanna Sherey.
When we think of Ukrainian immigrants to the US before World War I, it's the coal mines in Pennsylvania and the big cities of the East and Midwest that spring first to mind. But there was more to it than that.
Lecture by noted Ukrainian-American lawyer, journalist, and community activist Semen Demydchuk recorded at an unknown live event. His speech is mostly concerned with the history of Ukrainian immigrants to the United States.