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Tracking A Diaspora

Author: Anatol Shmelev
Publisher: Routledge
ISBN: 1136446834
Size: 46.58 MB
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Discover collections unused by other scholars! Russian immigrants are one of the least studied of all the Slavic peoples because of meager collections development. Tracking a Diaspora: Émigrés from Russia and Eastern Europe in the Repositories offers librarians and archivists an abundance of fresh information describing previously unrealized and little-used archival collections on Russian émigrés. Some of these resources have been only recently acquired or opened to the public, providing rich new avenues of research for scholars and historians. This unique source provides access to greater breadth and depth of knowledge of Russian and Eastern European immigrants, their backgrounds, and their experiences coming to the United States. Tracking a Diaspora is not only a helpful new resource to specialists but also serves as an introduction to archival research for amateur genealogists and scholars. Chapters comprehensively describe a single repository, thorough descriptions of a single collection, or offer thematic overviews, such as the theme of German emigration from Russia. The text includes detailed notes, references, figures and tables, and photographs. Tracking a Diaspora describes largely unknown collections, including: a major group of archival collections that reveals more on these immigrants and their assimilation problems the holdings of the museum, libraries, and archives of Holy Trinity Orthodox Seminary in upstate New York the archives of the Synod of the Russian Orthodox Church Outside Russia the archives and Lembich library at The Tolstoy Foundation, Inc., New York the Archives of the Orthodox Church in America the manuscript collections at the Historical Society of Pennsylvania (HSP) materials on the immigrants who settled in the Midwest six archival collections acquired by the State Archive of the Russian Federation the André Savine collection at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, North Carolina and more! Tracking a Diaspora is of great interest to librarians, archivists, specialists in Russian history, and specialists in ethnic and immigration history.

Processing The Past

Author: Francis X. Blouin Jr.
Publisher: Oxford University Press
ISBN: 0199324026
Size: 55.81 MB
Format: PDF, ePub
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Processing the Past explores the dramatic changes taking place in historical understanding and archival management, and hence the relations between historians and archivists. Written by an archivist and a historian, it shows how these changes have been brought on by new historical thinking, new conceptions of archives, changing notions of historical authority, modifications in archival practices, and new information technologies. The book takes an "archival turn" by situating archives as subjects rather than places of study, and examining the increasingly problematic relationships between historical and archival work. By showing how nineteenth- and early twentieth-century historians and archivists in Europe and North America came to occupy the same conceptual and methodological space, the book sets the background to these changes. In the past, authoritative history was based on authoritative archives and mutual understandings of scientific research. These connections changed as historians began to ask questions not easily answered by traditional documentation, and archivists began to confront an unmanageable increase in the amount of material they processed and the challenges of new electronic technologies. The authors contend that historians and archivists have divided into two entirely separate professions with distinct conceptual frameworks, training, and purposes, as well as different understandings of the authorities that govern their work. Processing the Past moves toward bridging this divide by speaking in one voice to these very different audiences. Blouin and Rosenberg conclude by raising the worrisome question of what future historical archives might be like if historical scholars and archivists no longer understand each other, and indeed, whether their now different notions of what is archival and historical will ever again be joined.

Historical Dictionary Of United States Russian Soviet Relations

Author: Norman E. Saul
Publisher: Scarecrow Press
ISBN: 0810862573
Size: 26.74 MB
Format: PDF, Docs
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The Historical Dictionary of United States-Russian/Soviet Relations identifies the key issues, individuals, and events in the history of U.S.-Russian/Soviet relations and places them in the context of the complex and dynamic regional strategic, political, and economic processes that have fashioned the American relationship with Russia. This is done through a chronology, a bibliography, an introductory essay, and several hundred cross-referenced dictionary entries on key persons, places, events, institutions, and organizations.

Access To East European And Eurasian Culture

Author: Miranda Remnek
Publisher: Routledge
Size: 32.59 MB
Format: PDF, Kindle
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Gain an up-to-date overview of the evolving nature of access to scholarly publishing and acquisitions on East Europe and Eurasia Access to East European and Eurasian Culture: Publishing, Acquisitions, Digitization, Metadata presents a wide-ranging overview of current information access issues in the Slavic and East European field. This valuable resource is a helpful guide to acquisitions from border areas less commonly covered, including Greece, Ukraine, and Central Asia. Slavic specialists will find a range of answers to some of the most salient information access issues now confronting the East European and Eurasian field. This careful selection of superb presentations from a 2006 conference on Book Arts, Culture, and Media in Russia, East Europe and Eurasia: From Print to Digital focuses on access challenges and advances in publishing, acquisitions, digitization, and metadata. Access to East European and Eurasian Culture: Publishing, Acquisitions, Digitization, Metadata provides a clear picture of the trends and technological developments now impacting library collections and acquisitions. This one expansive volume presents helpful tables with publishing statistics, lists of web sites, workflow charts and diagrams, several figures, and MARC templates. The book is extensively referenced. Topics discussed in Access to East European and Eurasian Culture: Publishing, Acquisitions, Digitization, Metadata include: publishing trends and diversification in Russia, East Europe, and Eurasia since the early 1990s access to scholarly texts from underrepresented areas in US Slavic collections Slavic studies' library acquisitions from Central Asia, Greece, and Ukraine Slavic digital access designing and maintaining large- to small-scale digital projects in the Slavic field MARC21 and XML as tools for access to Slavic metadata library-scholar collaboration in promoting digital access to Slavic scholarship Access to East European and Eurasian Culture: Publishing, Acquisitions, Digitization, Metadata is an essential resource for Slavic librarians, educators, and students who seek to improve their knowledge of new access mechanisms and technology applications in Slavic studies.