|Title||Olexandra Zhyvotko-Chernova writings|
|Quantity||0.2 Linear Feet|
|Repository||Ukrainian History and Education Center Archives|
Biographical / Historical
Oleksandra Zhyvotko (or Aleksandra Zhyvotko-Chernova; Олександра Животко-Чернова) was born in 1894 in the village of Zhukivtsi (today Kremenets' raion, Ternopil oblast', Ukraine). In 1924 she emigrated to Czechoslovakia, studied education at the Charles University in Prague, and played an active role in the cultural life of the Ukrainian community of the city. After World War II she was at the DP camp in Aschaffenburg, Germany, then resettled in the United States. She as a co-founder of the Literaturno-Mystets'kyi Kliub in New York City. She died July 5, 1973 in New York City. (http://eudusa.org/index.php?title=Zhyvotko,_Alexandra)
Scope and Contents
This collection contains typescripts (some with holograph corrections) of writings by Oleksandra Zhyvotko.
Фонд складається з машинописних текстів (деякі з рукописними виправленнями) творів Олександри Животко.
Published citations should take the following form: Identification of item, date (if known); Olexandra Zhyvotko-Chernova writings; box number; folder number; Ukrainian History and Education Center Archives, Somerset, New Jersey.
Conditions Governing Access
The collection is open for researcher use. Please contact the archivist (firstname.lastname@example.org) for more information and to make arrangements.
Conditions Governing Use
Copyright restrictions may apply.
Controlled Access Headings
- Vovchok, Marko, 1834-1907
- Eliot, George, 1819-1880
|"I. Spolokhy i proryvy: Marko Vovchok"
This file includes additional corrected typescripts of the same work that were originally bundled together with a ribbon, within which there were three sub-bundles tied together with string. The three sub-bundles have been rehoused in folders.
|"III. Vyniatky z lystuvannia (Marko Vovchok)"
Scope and Contents
Typed excerpts from the correspondence of Marko Vovchok.
|"IV. Perekhrestia dvokh shliakhiv, Marko Vovchok - Dzhordzh Eliot"
The file also includes an additional typed copy of the same work that was found paperclipped and loose among the other materials.
|"V. Provesna, Syl'vetky"||
|"VII. Z moiei mynulosty"||