Publisher: Vilnius University   (Total: 41 journals)   [Sort by number of followers]

Showing 1 - 41 of 41 Journals sorted alphabetically
Accounting Theory and Practice     Open Access   (Followers: 5)
Acta medica Lituanica     Open Access  
Acta Museologica Lithuanica     Open Access  
Acta Orientalia Vilnensia     Open Access  
Acta Paedagogica Vilnensia     Open Access  
Archaeologia Lituana     Open Access  
Baltic J. of Political Science     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
Baltistica     Open Access  
Bibliotheca Lituana     Open Access  
Criminological Studies     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
Ekonomika (Economics)     Open Access  
Informacijos mokslai     Open Access  
J.ism Research     Open Access   (Followers: 2)
Jaunujų mokslininkų darbai     Open Access  
Kalbotyra     Open Access  
Knygotyra (Book Science)     Open Access  
Lietuvių kalba     Open Access  
Lietuvos istorijos studijos     Open Access  
Lietuvos Matematikos Rinkinys     Open Access  
Lietuvos Statistikos Darbai     Open Access  
Literatūra     Open Access  
Lithuanian Surgery : Lietuvos Chirurgija     Open Access  
Nonlinear Analysis : Modelling and Control     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
Organizations and Markets in Emerging Economies     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
Politologija     Open Access  
Problemos     Open Access  
Psychology     Open Access  
Religija ir kultūra     Open Access  
Respectus Philologicus     Open Access  
Scandinavistica Vilnensis     Open Access  
Semiotika     Open Access  
Slavistica Vilnensis     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
Socialinė teorija, empirija, politika ir praktika     Open Access  
Socialiniai tyrimai     Open Access  
Sociology : Thought and Action     Open Access  
Taikomoji kalbotyra     Open Access  
Teisė : Law     Open Access  
Verbum     Open Access  
Vertimo studijos (Translation Studies)     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
Vilnius University Open Series     Open Access  
Vilnius University Proceedings     Open Access  
Similar Journals
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Slavistica Vilnensis
Number of Followers: 1  

  This is an Open Access Journal Open Access journal
ISSN (Print) 2424-6115 - ISSN (Online) 2351-6895
Published by Vilnius University Homepage  [41 journals]
  • Vilnius Alma Mater – Cultural and Scientific Link of
           Polish-Lithuanian History

    • Authors: Małgorzata Misiak
      Abstract: The discussed monograph is an attempt to present Vilnius Alma Mater as a cultural and scientific link of Polish-Lithuanian history. The texts that make up the volume concern thematically Polish-Lithuanian relations from the 16th century to the present day, perceived in several aspects: historical and cultural, literary, linguistic and educational. The articles collected in the volume are arranged into specific five themes. These are: the heritage of the Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth, the Grand Duchy of Lithuania in the works of 19th-century artists, The History of Stefan Batory University (1919–1939), The interpretation of the space of Vilnius and the Grand Duchy of Lithuania from the perspective of the 20th and 21st centuries, the study of phenomena belonging to the cultural and cultural borderland linguistic.
      PubDate: Thu, 18 Nov 2021 06:05:16 +000
       
  • Elena Evgenievna Koroleva (June 21, 1951 – April 20, 2021)

    • Authors: Irina Kachinskaya Olga Rovnova
      Abstract: Jelena Koroliova, Daugavpils University Professor, Dialectologist, since 2008. member of the Old Slavic Research Commission of the International Slavic Committee, wrote articles on lexicoraphy, ethnolinguistics, phraseology, and folklore. She has published a unique work - two volumes of Latgale Old Believers' dialects (2017, 2020), which reflect the spiritual culture of the Old Believers.  
      PubDate: Wed, 17 Nov 2021 12:54:49 +000
       
  • The 1563 Ruthenian Translation of the Czech Lucidář in a Manuscript Copy
           of the First Half of the 17th Century: Publication

    • Authors: Sergejus Temčinas
      Abstract: The younger manuscript copy of the 1563 Ruthenian translation of the Czech Lucidář is published in full (Moscow, State Public Historical Library of Russia, Department of Rare Books, Ms. 11, fol. 67v–89), which has preserved the afterword with the translation date and fills in a significant gap (twenty questions and answers) of the earlier manuscript copy.
      PubDate: Wed, 17 Nov 2021 12:47:04 +000
       
  • Well Known and Unknown Henryk Sienkiewicz’s Relations with Lithuania

    • Authors: Irena Fedorovič
      Abstract: Henryk Sienkiewicz (1864–1916), one of the most notable novelist of Positivism epoch, the first Polish laureate of the Nobel Prize (1905), is associated with Lithuania. One of the proof to certificate this connection is his nickname „Litwos”. Another evidence is the fact of his marriage with „Lithuanian girl” Maria Szetkiewicz from Hanuszyszki (Trakai district). Not only literature researches, but also readers can remember the image of “Lauda”, so reliably represented by Sienkiewicz in his novels “Potop” (the Flood) or “Dzwonnik” (the Bellringer). Julian Krzyzanowski in the ‘50s of 20th century, in his work Henryk Sienkiewicz. Kalendarz życia i twórczości (Henryk Sienkiewicz. The callendar of his life and his output”) wrote about Sienkiewicz, and his relations with Lithuania. Only later, in ’90 of 20th c., were published other works about this author, for example, Związki Sienkiewicza z Wilnem i Wileńszczyzną (1994) (Sienkiewicz connections with Vilnius, and Vilnius region) by Maria Bokszczanin, and Sienkiewicz (1999) by Tadeusz Żabski. Famous Polish writer and also Nobel Prize winner Czeslaw Miłosz mentioned Sienkiewicz in his poetic papers and esseys. Unfortunatelly this theme was not discussed propely, and only after 100 years of novelist death, in 21st century, some facts were discovered. The latest studies by Tadeusz Bujnicki and Andrzej Rataj give a chance to rediscover and expose some new details, and once again show Sienkiewicz relations with Lithuania.
      PubDate: Wed, 17 Nov 2021 12:42:02 +000
       
  • Markučiai ― Markucie ― Маркутье: The History of the Names of
           One Vilnius Area

    • Authors: Birutė Sinočkina
      Abstract: The article deals with the historical Russian toponyms corresponding to the aboriginal Lithuanian Markučiai. In the past, this area has changed a number of names, the historical Russian forms of Маркутье and Маркуци have survived to this day. Based on the data of texts of various genre and stylistic attribution, the functioning of both toponyms can be traced during the 2nd half of the 19th – early 20th centuries. The article is an attempt to identify the factors that determined the duality of the historical Russian name. The study showed that the fate of competing toponyms was influenced not only by the real linguistic situation in the Vilna region, but also by the purposeful russification activity of the authorities after the suppression of the Polish uprising of 1863–1864. The forms of the same type of Belarusian oikonyms, Baltic in origin and ascending to Lithuanian personal names, confirm the non-systemic nature of the Vilna toponym Маркутье.
      PubDate: Wed, 17 Nov 2021 12:36:02 +000
       
  • Contemporary Belarusian Dialects in Lithuania (Vilnius Region)

    • Authors: Mirosław Jankowiak
      Abstract: The aim of the article is to present contemporary Belarusian dialects in south-eastern Lithuania (in the Vilnius region), which have been the subject of linguistic research but not comprehensive. The basis of the analysis is mainly the author’s own materials, materials taped by other dialectologists and dictionary entitled Слоўнік беларускіх гаворак паўночна-заходняй Беларусі і яе пагранічча. The structure of these Belarusian dialects (selected features in phonetics, morphology, syntax, vocabulary and phraseology) as well as the sociolinguistic aspect of their use in a multilingual environment are demonstrated in this article. The analysis of the collected material shows that the structure of Belarusian dialects in the study area is well-preserved. Belarusian dialectologists regard the Belarusian dialect in Vilnius Region as a south-western dialect, which should be described in detail. In the statement of interlocutors, one can note the phonetic, morphological and syntactic features typical for: the south-western dialect, the Central Belarusian subdialects, the Grodno-Baranavichy group of the south-western dialect and the two so-called dialectal zones: western and north-western. Local Belarusian dialects have been influenced by Baltic and Polish for hundreds of years and we can notice numerous borrowings from these and their dialects.
      PubDate: Wed, 17 Nov 2021 12:20:36 +000
       
  • Magpie in Lithuanian and Slavic Ethnic Culture

    • Authors: Birutė Jasiūnaitė
      Abstract: The article, based on a variety of ethnolinguistic material, especially folklore texts, aims to reveal the main similarities and differences in the interpretation of the image of the magpie in the ethnic culture of Lithuanians and Slavs. This bird in two traditions, in Lithuanian and in Slavonic, is treated ambivalently, more often negatively. This is due to the peculiarities of the bird’s appearance, and in particular the variegation of its plumage. This characteristic feature in the ethnic culture of many peoples is traditionally associated with evil spirits. Too talkative people, most often women, are compared with this bird. Common is the motive of the thief magpie. The name of the bird in all the languages is feminine, therefore, in both Lithuanian and Slavic mythopoetic texts, the social roles of a peasant woman are attributed to it: a daughter-in-law, a mother, a hostess, a cook, a nanny. Another common feature is the image of a magpie as a sorceress, herald of good or evil news and future events. These functions are associated with the tendency to depict witches and other mythical characters in the form of a magpie. The most striking differences in the interpretation of the magpie are the following ones: it is unusual for Lithuanians to associate the idea of procreation with it, and some Slavs (for example, the Czechs) believe that magpies bring children into the house. Lithuanians are also unaware of some features of the “working” behavior of a magpie, for example, the threshing motive. In their turn, Lithuanians attribute such crafts as shoemaking, brewing, and agriculture to magpies.
      PubDate: Wed, 17 Nov 2021 12:15:29 +000
       
  • On the History of Old Believer in Lithuania in 19th Century: Rimkai Old
           Believer Church Assembly in 1856 and its Resolutions

    • Authors: Nadežda Morozova
      Abstract: The history of Old Believers in Lithuania in the 19th century is insufficiently studied. Well, we know the main centers, events and names of the most important figures, the key moments in the history of the Old Believer society are identified. But there are any generalizing monographs in this field and now the main task is to accumulate empirical material and try to put them in a future common historical narrative. The Old Believer community of Rimkai is one of the oldest in the central part of present-day Lithuania. In 1856 an Old Believers’ church assembly was held in the village of Rimkai. This assembly has so far been unknown in historiography, so this is the first time information about the meeting is being introduced into scientific circulation. The resolutions of the assembly are preserved in the only manuscript, which i s now held at the Russian State Library as part of E. V. Barsov’s collection no. 1025. The resolutions consist of 33 articles discussing the Old Believers’ iconolatry as well as regulation of ritual and everyday norms of behaviour applicable to both church leaders and ordinary parishioners. The documents were signed by 13 Old Believers’ spiritual fathers and monks from Lithuania and East Prussia. This study contains a diplomatic edition of Rimkai resolutions too. The text of the document is supplemented by historical commentary and source analysis.
      PubDate: Wed, 17 Nov 2021 12:11:10 +000
       
  • “Die deutsche Grammatica … von Charmyntes” (Berlin, 1713): Creation,
           Author and Readers

    • Authors: Natalia V. Kareva Evgeny G. Pivovarov
      Abstract: The first printed German language grammar, created for Russians, “Die deutsche Grammatica <…> von Charmyntes” was published in Berlin, in 1713. The authors investigate its extant copies, paying particular attention to the variants, held in the Russian Academy of Sciences and the Russian National Library. They verify the assumption, stated by K. Koch (2002), that J. L. Frisch was the compiler of the manual, and discuss, why he might hide under the odd alias “Charmyntes”. The scholar’s biography and scientific legacy are succinctly outlined. Frisch’s role in the establishment of the first Russian-German coterie is considered. He taught several noble students from Russia (first — the Golovkins, especially Alexander, his long-time friend and collaborator; and then — “Moscowitische Prinzen oder Knaesen” — the Dolgorukies and Repnins). Frisch’s works were purchased for Russian private and public libraries. Some of them could be presented to the scholars (G. F. Müller) or aristocrats (tsarevna Maria Alekseyevna), visiting him. The authors suggest hypotheses, why Charmyntes did not want to reveal his real name and his possible encouragers: Muscovite acquaintances or German patrons. “Die deutsche Grammatica” was published in the year momentous for Prussian foreign affairs. The new king was establishing allied relations with Peter I. The country gradually waded into the Great Northern War.
      PubDate: Wed, 17 Nov 2021 12:00:28 +000
       
  • Which Piotr Skarga’s Edition of Żywoty Świętych Was Used for
           Translation into Old Church Slavonic: The Life of St. Procopius of
           Scythopolis

    • Authors: Galina Sapozhnikova
      Abstract: The article deals with a small private episode of the general topic of research into Cyrillic translations of an extensive Polish book Żywoty Świętych by Piotr Skarga, a Jesuit and the first rector of the Vilnius University. Using as an example the Old Church Slavonic life of St. Procopius of Scythopolis, translated from Skarga’s book and contained in two manuscripts originating from the territories of the Kingdom of Poland, the author shows that a comparison of the Church Slavonic translation with its Polish original, taking into account all textual changes made in the lifetime editions of Żywoty Świętych makes it possible to determine the exact edition used as a source for the Old Church Slavonic the translation. At the same time, this will serve as a chronological marker indicating the time before which the translation could not have appeared
      PubDate: Wed, 17 Nov 2021 11:56:10 +000
       
 
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