Carpatho-Ukraine


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Carpatho-Ukraine

(kɑːˈpeɪθəʊjuːˈkreɪn)
n
(Placename) another name for Ruthenia
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
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References in periodicals archive ?
1938-March 1939) and "how fears that Hitler was about to create a 'Greater Ukraine' internationalized the issue of Carpatho-Ukraine, which some feared would be the first step in Germany's destabilization of the Soviet Union."
"In my life," he has recalled, "the Anglomania of my mother was decisive." (8) 1938 was the year of the First Vienna Award, by which the Germans and Italians restored to Hungary the southern strips of Slovakia and Carpatho-Ukraine (Ruthenia).
(11) It was possible for the first time since World War II to get theologians from Estonia and the Carpatho-Ukraine for a collegial meeting.
The Ukrainian immigrants who came from the provinces of Galicia and Carpatho-Ukraine were Eastern rite (Greek) Catholics, while those who originated in the Bukovina area of the Carpathian Mountains, and from Eastern Ukraine, were Eastern rite Greek Orthodox.
Bohemia and Moravia became a German protectorate, Slovakia passed under German control, and Carpatho-Ukraine was annexed by Hungary.
It describes how Western opinion, including Canadian, reacted to the new state, and how fears that Hitler was about to create a "Greater Ukraine" internationalized the issue of Carpatho-Ukraine, which some feared would be the first step in Germany's destabilization of the Soviet Union.
Four years later, in 1938, MPs who worked with the Bureau asked the government to comment on the campaign against Ukrainian schools in Romania, the dissolution of the Ukrainian Women's Union, the confiscation and destruction of Orthodox Church property in Poland, and the status of post-Munich Carpatho-Ukraine (LD 14, 23, 29 November, 1 December 1938).