Pedigree: B Filly 2016, by Candy Ride (ARG) - Ruthenia
Identification with Jewish nationality alone, without affiliation to Jewish national politics, was much more common in Slovakia and Subcarpathian Ruthenia
, however, where the Orthodox Jewish majority largely rejected Zionism.
Born in the village of Odavidhaza, in Carpathian Ruthenia
in Austria-Hungary (near present-day Mukacheve, western Ukraine), Hameiri fought in World War I as a soldier in the Austro-Hungarian army and recounted his experiences in two fictionalized memoirs, The Great Madness (1929; translation published by Vantage, 1952) and Hell on Earth (original-language publication, 1932).
On one side, there are the symbols of Czechia, Moravia, Silesia, Slovakia and Carpathian Ruthenia
, the old monarchy, the two-headed eagle divided by a line between the colours of the flag.
When Germany seized Czechoslovakia in 1939, Hungarian troops occupied Carpathian Ruthenia
and parts of Slovakia.
At the end of the war the USSR annexed in 1945 the former Ukrainian territories of Galitzia, Volinia, Subcarpathian Ruthenia
, Bessarabia and Bukovina.
Annual Bluegrass Melissilus ruthenicus (L.) Peschkova Ruthenia
Medic (Trigonella ruthenica L.) Adenophora stenanthina (Ledeb.) Longstyle Ladybell Kitagawa Astragalus adsurgens Pall.
Municipal books show that German functioned predominantly as the language of trade between Lithuania, Prussia, Ruthenia
, and Silesia, also in the towns where German speakers did not form a significant proportion of the upper social layers (e.g., Olkusz, Warsaw, Przemysl).
Over a period of four years, Vishniac covered some 5,000 miles--from remote areas of Carpathian Ruthenia
to central Warsaw.
Garton Ash, Timothy (1999), "Hail Ruthenia
!", in: The Netv York Review of Books, Bd.
Jahrhundert)/ Lithuania and Ruthenia
: Studies of a Transcultural Communication Zone (15th-18th Centuries) (Wiesbaden: Harrassowitz, 2007), 7-33; Volodymyr Masliichuk, Provintsiia na perekhresti kul'tur: Doslidzhennia z istorii Slobids'koi Ukrainy (Kharkiv: Kharkivs'skyi pryvatnyi muzei mis'koi sadyby, 2007); John Czaplicka, ed., "Lviv: A City in the Crossroads of Culture," special issue of Harvard Ukrainian Studies 24 (2000); and Paulus Adelsgruber, Laurie Cohen, and Borries Kuzmany, Getrennt und doch verbunden: Grenzstadte zwischen Osterreich und Russland, 1772-1918 (Vienna: Bohlau, 2011).
His travels to ethnic German communities in Czechoslovakia, Carpathian Ruthenia
(today part of Slovakia and Ukraine), Poland, the Baltic states, and South Tyrol contributed to his 1928 work Die kirchliche Rechtslage der deutschen Minderheiten katholischer Konfession in Europa (The ecclesiastical law of the German Catholic Christian minorities in Europe).