The Khmel'nyts'kyi Uprising: A Characterization of the Ukrainian Revolt

@article{Sysyn2003TheKU,
  title={The Khmel'nyts'kyi Uprising: A Characterization of the Ukrainian Revolt},
  author={Frank E. Sysyn},
  journal={Jewish History},
  year={2003},
  volume={17},
  pages={115-139}
}
  • F. Sysyn
  • Published 1 May 2003
  • Economics
  • Jewish History
The Khmel'nyts'kyi Uprising, including questions of typology, etiology, and periodization, may be studied from varying perspectives. Accepting 1648 to 1659 as the period of the uprising, this essay provides an outline of the uprising from its onset to the Union of Hadiach and second Pereiaslav agreement. An examination of demographic, economic, social, religious and national factors shows why the Khmel'nyts'kyi Uprising was one of the most “revolutionary” revolts in early modern Europe. The… 

Muscovy and Its Mythologies: Pre-Petrine History in the Past Decade

In their search for an "authentic" Russian identity that is not beholden to communism or to the "West," the leaders in Moscow have settled upon--the 17th century. The holiday of the Great October

Struggling for peace : understanding Polish-Ukrainian coexistence in southeast Poland (1943-2007)

The outbursts of massive ethnic violence in the Yugoslav successor states following the collapse of the Soviet Union in 1991 surprised and worried many contemporary observers, as did other upsurges

Enzyklopädie jüdischer Geschichte und Kultur

In judischen theosophischen und kabbalistischen Vorstellungen von der Antike bis in die Neuzeit wurde das hebraische Alphabet (Alef-Bet) nicht nur als graphisches Reprasentationssystem der

References

SHOWING 1-4 OF 4 REFERENCES

Revolution and Rebellion in the Early Modern World. By Jack A. Goldstone. University of California Press, 1991. 632 pp. $34.95

What can the great crises of the past teach us about contemporary revolutions? Arguing from an exciting and original perspective, Goldstone suggests that great revolutions were the product of