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(ˈpɑm yɑt)
an ultraconservative Russian nationalist organization founded in 1980 and noted for disseminating anti-Western and anti-Semitic propaganda.
[< Russian Pámyat' literally, memory]
References in periodicals archive ?
1) Numerous groups have heeded the Fuhrer's dying words, from the North America's Aryan Nations to the British Nationalist Front, from Russia's Pamyat Nazi Party to the International Stormfront; Wikipedia, in fact, lists eighty-seven such organizations.
Near the banks of Lake Baikal they found a grim token of a previous escape attempt: A crude cross bearing the phrase vechnaya pamyat (in everlasting memory), three initials, and a date--1846.
This is Eva's first lesson in being Ukrainian, which Moroz says begins vichnaia pamyat, in everlasting memory: "We are people who remember, Eva, even when there is nothing to remember but defeat and death.
By the early 1980s, Pamyat, a right-wing group that developed from the All-Russian Society for the Preservation of Historical and Cultural Monuments (an organization dedicated to nature protection and historical conservation), also began to involve itself with environmental questions.
Not only did he lack any earlier ties to the liberal intelligentsia, but one of the most controversial moments of his career had been a highly publicized appearance only a few years earlier before Pamyat, an extreme nationalist and anti-Semitic group.
111) If they are not at th e Carpahians resort or in Cape May, they might be at a funeral singing Vichnaya Pamyat (196) or at a wedding with bandurists playing.
First up was a Fascist group called Pamyat (Memory) which admired the ultimate Fascist clown Mussolini.
Such perilously illusory appropriations continue today in movements like Valentin Rasputin's Pamyat ("Memory"), which traces the environmental and cultural degradation of Mother Russia to latter-day, heavy-jowled cosmopolites.
Fears of the ultra-right wing, anti-Semitic groups such as Pamyat and the National Salvation Front are most evident in the left and centrist media.
There also came a stench of prejudice, jingoism, anti-semitic hatred, an odor that spread well beyond the allegedly patriotic Pamyat society.