Panslavic

Pan`slav´ic


a.1.Pertaining to all the Slavic races.
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He could not have done it on his own, he had to join some confraternity, and the city lions were Alexander Blok, Feodor Sologub, Vyacheslav Ivanov, Sergey Gorodetzky Bryusov (a panslavic poet), Nikolay Klyuev (an orthodox poet) and especially Dimitry Merezhkovky and his wife Zinaida Gippius--so, his strategy was to make friends with them, with his congenial poet Klyuev in the first place, their Krasa group (with Esenin himself playing harmonica and chanting his verse making quite an impact on audiences who had had enough of modernism, aestheticism and futurism).
Beginning with works such as the 'Slavenobulgarian History' by the Monk Paisij, and later, influenced by the Czech, Russian and panslavic romantic revitalisation of the 'Slavonic Apostles', the brothers became, in the middle of the 19th century, a medium for the imagination of a homogenous Bulgarian nation.
Once Yugoslavia was formed in 1918, he decided to go back and enjoy the panSlavic state.
In the Panslavic movements that criss-crossed the Austro-Hungarian empire each language was the cement that held together a culture.