Displaying items by tag: Slavic Studies
The main set of civil laws in force on the territory of the Grand Duchy of Lithuania, Russia and Samogitia – served as a “constitution” of the power that was once one of the largest in Europe and a kind of guarantor of its independence.
One of the founders of Russian Slavic studies, Slavic Russian paleography, dialectology, a teacher who brought up a brilliant generation of Slavists of the second half of the 19th century.
appr. end of the 1480s – post 1540
an Eastern Slavic educator, humanist, publisher, translator, biblical scholar, doctor of medicine, and the national pride of the Belarusian people.
The Ostrog Bible, a cultural literary monument of global importance, was published in 1581 by the famous pioneering Russian and Ukrainian printer Ivan Fyodorov, in Ostrog at the estate of Prince Constantine of Ostrog.
October 7, 1821 – April 26, 1894
Russian Catholic Jesuit, archaeologist and missionary, opponent of the Russian Orthodox Church, who aimed to familiarize the Western reader with Orthodox history and culture. The most significant author and publisher, who wrote in French and Latin for Eastern Orthodoxy, and searched for valuable Slavic monuments.
October 20/November 01, 1838 – February 28/March 13, 1906
Bulgarian historian, philologist, Slavicist, ethnographer and folklorist, public and political figure, founder of a number of institutions in post-liberation Bulgaria, a Russian graduate who has linked much of his life with Russia.
October 11, 1928–May 03, 2003
Literary scholar, Professor of Bulgarian Revival Period Literature, Doctor of Philology, one of the most prominent specialists in the field of literature and culture of the Bulgarian Revival. His research has made a significant contribution to the discovery of new fields in the creative and social activities of the Revival Period writers.
July 30/August 11, 1855 – June 23/July 8, 1905
Polikhroniy Syrku was born on July 30/August 11, 1855 in the village of Straseni, Chisinau County of Bessarabia Governorate (guberniya), in the family of Romanians Evgenia Georgieva and Agapiy Andreevich Syrku. He studied at the parish school at the Capriana Monastery, which is a convent of the Bulgarian Zograf Monastery at Mount Athos, and as a child he learned Bulgarian and Greek. In 1866, the boy met Georgi Rakovski at the monastery.
April 30/May 12, 1815 – December 19/31, 1876
Slavicist, philologist, historian, first dean of the Faculty of History and Philology of Odessa University (1865–1876), corresponding member of St Petersburg Academy of Sciences (1851), honorary member of Moscow University (1876).