Source collection: 
Mykola Francuzenko papers

Ievhen Malaniuk reading poetry, followed by conversation involving unknown individuals.

Євген Маланюк читає власні вірші.

Date created: 
1963-11-23
Coverage: 
New York City

The Volodymyr and Katherine Kedrowsky Papers contain primary source material regarding Volodymyr's activities as a diplomat for the Ukrainian People's Republic, as director of the Ukrainian service of the Voice of America, and his political and historical writings. It also includes photographs and ephemera related to Katherine's work with Girl Scouting and Ukrainian women's affairs.

The Ukrainian American Citizen's Club was one of the primary focal points of Ukrainian-American life in Baltimore, Maryland for many decades. The records in this collection document its founding as well as its activities from the 1930s to the 1950s.

This collection contains music manuscripts and song lyrics by a Ukrainian-American immigrant to Northapton, Pennsylvania, as well as an intruiging bilingual glossary of millitary drill commands.

Winter 2013

Contents: 
  • 80th Anniversary of the Holodomor
  • David Dobosz icon donation
  • Other recent acquisitions
  • "New Spaces - New Stories" exhibit opening
  • Events at the Center

Information has been used a weapon during conflicts from the Cold War to the recent EuroMaidan protests in Kyiv.

This collection contains three notebooks of hand-written sermons by Fr. Oleksander Pihulevs'kyi, who was a Ukrainian Orthodox clergyman in the greater Sydney area of Australia. The sermons date to just before and after his ordination as a priest in 1954.

This collection consists primarily of radio scripts of the daily broadcasts of Radio Liberty's Ukrainian Service that were sent by its director to (then) Archbishop Mstyslav of the Ukrainian Orthodox Church of the USA. They provide a record of broadcasting of news and political commentary to Ukrainian speakers living in the Soviet Union during the Cold War.

Joseph Marmash was an active member of the Baltimore, MD Ukrainian-American community over many decades. He was born to members of the first wave of Ukrainian immigrants to the US, and his involvement with the Ukrainian-American Citizens Club and other organizations and causes began in the 1930s. This collection documents some of these activities, as well as his extensive work helping to resettle Ukrainian Displaced Persons after World War II.

Archival documents can provide literal voices from the past in the form of letters and other documents. This telegram tells a scary tale about religious persecution in the early days of Stalin's regime.

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