Yahoo Web Search

  1. Kievan Rus' - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Kievan_Rus&

    Kievan Rus' (Old East Slavic: Роусь, romanized: Rusĭ, or роусьскаѧ землѧ, romanized: rusĭskaę zemlę, "Rus' land") or Kyivan Rus', was a loose federation of East Slavic and Finno-Ugric peoples in Eastern and Northern Europe from the late 9th to the mid-13th century, under the reign of the Rurik dynasty, founded by the Varangian prince Rurik.

  2. Kievrus – Wikipedia

    sv.wikipedia.org › wiki › Kievrus

    Kievrus (även Kievriket) var ett medeltida rike i Östeuropa. Det uppstod på 800-talet som ett resultat av att östslaverna och några finsk-ugriska folkstammar under Rurikdynastin förenades till ett rike.

  3. Kyiv - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Kiev

    Kyiv ( Ukrainian: Київ) or Kiev is the capital and most populous city of Ukraine. It is in north-central Ukraine along the Dnieper River. Its population in July 2015 was 2,887,974 (though higher estimated numbers have been cited in the press), making Kyiv the seventh-most populous city in Europe. Kyiv is an important industrial, scientific ...

    • 179 m (587 ft)
    • 01xxx–04xxx
    • AD 482 (officially)
    • Ukraine
  4. Metropolitan of Kiev and all Rus' - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Metropolitan_of_Kiev_and

    The Metropolitan of Kiev and all Rus' (Russian: Митрополит Киевский и всея Руси, romanized: Mitropolit Kiyevskiy i vseya Rusi; Ukrainian: Митрополит Київський та всієї Русі, romanized: Mytropolyt Kyivskyi ta vsiiei Rusi) was a title of the Eastern Orthodox metropolitan bishops of the Kiev Metropolis under the jurisdiction of the ...

  5. People also ask

    Who was the Metropolitan of Kiev and all Rus'?

    Who was the ruler of Kiev in 912?

    When did Kyiv become the capital of the Kievan Rus?

    Which is the most common name for Kyiv, Ukraine?

  6. Igor of Kiev - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Igor_of_Kiev
    • Biography
    • Controversy
    • See Also

    Information about Igor comes mostly from the Primary Chronicle. This document has Igor as the son of Rurik, the first ruler of Kievan Rus': Igor twice besieged Constantinople in 941 and 944, and although Greek fire destroyed part of his fleet, he concluded with the Eastern Roman Emperor Constantine VII a favourable treaty (945), the text of which the chronicle has preserved. In 913 and 944 the Rus' plundered the Arabs in the Caspian Sea during the Caspian expeditions of the Rus', but it remains unclear whether Igor had anything to do with these campaigns. Igor was killed while collecting tribute from the Drevlians in 945. The Byzantine historian and chronicler Leo the Deacon (born ca 950) describes how Igor met his death: "They had bent down two birch trees to the prince's feet and tied them to his legs; then they let the trees straighten again, thus tearing the prince's body apart." Igor's widow, Olga of Kiev, avenged his death by punishing the Drevlians. The Primary Chronicle blam...

    Drastically revising the chronology of the Primary Chronicle, Constantin Zuckerman argues that Igor actually reigned for three years, between summer 941 and his death in early 945. He explains the epic 33-year span of his reign in the chronicle to be the result of its author's faulty interpretation of Byzantine sources.Indeed, none of Igor's activities are recorded in the chronicle before 941. Referring to the Ioachim Chronicle, Vasily Tatishchev considers the Norman Princess Efanda, whose existence is questioned by many historians, to be Igor's mother. According to Tatishchev, the name "Ingor" comes from the Finnish (Izhora) name Inger.Tatishchev also gives Igor's birth dates from various lists ("spisoks"): 875 in the Schismatic list, 861 in the Nizhny Novgorod list, 865 in the Orenburg list.

    • 914
    • Rurik
  7. Christianization of Kievan Rus' - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Baptism_of_Kiev

    The most authoritative source for the early Christianization of Rus' is an encyclical letter of Patriarch Photius, datable to early 867.Referencing the Siege of Constantinople of 860, Photius informs the Oriental patriarchs and bishops that, after the Bulgarians turned to Christ in 863, the Rus' followed suit.

  8. Kiev Rus' – Wikipedia tiếng Việt

    vi.wikipedia.org › wiki › Kiev_Rus&

    Vùng Rus Kiev vào cuối những năm 1000. Nga Kiev hay Kiev Rus' ( tiếng Nga: Киевская Русь, tiếng Ukraina: Київська Русь, tiếng Belarus: Кіеўская Русь) là một đại công quốc trung cổ với thủ đô là Kiev từng tồn tại ở Đông Âu từ cuối thế kỷ 9 đến giữa thế ...

  9. Rus' people - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Rus&

    The Rus ' people ( Old East Slavic: Рѹсь; Modern Belarusian, Russian, Rusyn, and Ukrainian: Русь, romanised: Rus'; Old Norse: Garðar; Greek: Ῥῶς, romanised: Rhos) were an ethnos in early medieval eastern Europe. The scholarly consensus holds that they were originally Norse people, mainly originating from Sweden, settling and ...

  10. History of the Jews in Ukraine - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › History_of_the_Jews_in_Ukraine
    • Kievan Rus'
    • Galicia-Volhynia
    • Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth
    • Cossack Uprising and The Deluge
    • Rise of Hasidism and Internal Struggles
    • Russian Empire and Austrian Rule
    • Political Activism and Emigration
    • Early 20th Century
    • World War I Aftermath
    • Bolsheviks/Ussr Consolidation of Power

    By the 11th century, Byzantine Jews of Constantinople had familial, cultural, and theological ties with the Jews of Kyiv. For instance, some 11th-century Jews from Kievan Rus participated in an anti-Karaite assembly held in either Thessaloniki or Constantinople. One of the three Kyivan city gates in the times of Yaroslav the Wisewas called Zhydovski (Judaic).

    In Halychyna (Galicia), the westernmost area of Ukraine, Jews were mentioned for the first time in 1030. From the second part of the 14th century, they were subjects of the Polish kings, and magnates. The Jewish population of Halychyna and Bukovyna, part of Austria-Hungary, was extremely large; it made up 5% of the global Jewish population.

    From the founding of the Kingdom of Poland in the 10th century through the creation of the Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth in 1569, Poland was considered one of the most diverse countries in Europe. It became home to one of the world's largest and most vibrant Jewish communities. The Jewish community in the territory of Ukraine-proper during the Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth became one of the largest and most important ethnic minority groups in Ukraine.[citation needed]

    The Ukrainian Cossack Hetman Bohdan Khmelnytsky led a Cossack uprising, known as Khmelnytsky Uprising (1648–1657), under the premise that the Poles had sold them as slaves "into the hands of the accursed Jews." At that time it is estimated that the Jewish population in Ukraine numbered 51,325. An army of Cossacks and Crimean Tatarsmassacred and took into captivity numerous Jews, Roman Catholics and Uniates in 1648–49. Recent estimates range from fifteen thousand to thirty thousand Jews killed or taken captive, and 300 Jewish communities totally destroyed.

    The Cossack Uprising and the Deluge left a deep and lasting impression on the Jewish social and spiritual life.[citation needed] In this time of mysticism and overly formal rabbinism came the teachings of Israel ben Eliezer, known as the Baal Shem Tov, or BeShT, (1698–1760), which had a profound effect on the Jews of Eastern Europe.[citation needed] His disciples taught and encouraged a new fervent brand of Judaism, related to Kabbalah, known as Hasidism. The rise of Hasidism had a great influence on the rise of Haredi Judaism, with a continuous influence through its many Hasidic dynasties. A radically different movement was started by Jacob Frankin the middle of the 18th century. Frank's teachings were extremely unorthodox (such as purification through transgression, as well as adoption of elements of Christianity), and he was excommunicated along with his numerous followers. They eventually converted to Catholicism.

    The traditional measures of keeping the Russian Empire free of Jews[citation needed] were hindered when the main territory of Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth was annexed during the partitions of Poland. During the second (1793) and the third (1795) partitions, large populations of Jews were taken over by the Russian Empire, and Catherine the Great established the Pale of Settlement that included Congress Poland and Crimea. During the 1821 anti-Jewish riots in Odessa after the death of the Greek Orthodox patriarch in Constantinople, 14 Jews were killed. Some sources claim this episode as the first pogrom, while according to others (such as the Jewish Encyclopedia, 1911 ed.) say the first pogrom was the 1859 riot in Odessa. The term became common after a wave of large-scale anti-Jewish violence swept southern Russian Empire, including Ukraine, between 1881 and 1884, after Jews were blamed for the assassination of Alexander II. In May 1882, Alexander III of Russia introduced temporary r...

    Persons of Jewish origin were over-represented in the Russian revolutionaries leadership. However, most of them were hostile to traditional Jewish culture and Jewish political parties, and were loyal to the Communist Party's atheism and proletarian internationalism, and committed to stamping out any sign of "Jewish cultural particularism". Counter-revolutionary groups, including the Black Hundreds, opposed the Revolution with violent attacks on socialists and pogroms against Jews. There was also a backlash from the conservative elements of society, notably in spasmodic anti-Jewish attacks – around five hundred were killed in a single day in Odessa. Nicholas II of Russiahimself claimed that 90% of revolutionaries were Jews.

    At the start of 20th century, anti-Jewish pogroms continued to occur in cities and towns across the Russian Empire such as Kishinev, Kyiv, Odessa, and many others. Numerous Jewish self-defense groups were organized to prevent the outbreak of pogroms among which the most notorious one was under the leadership of Mishka Yaponchikin Odessa. In 1905, a series of pogroms erupted at the same time as the Revolution against the government of Nicholas II. The chief organizers of the pogroms were the members of the Union of the Russian People (commonly known as the "Black Hundreds"). From 1911 to 1913, the antisemitic tenor of the period was characterized by a number of blood libel cases (accusations of Jews murdering Christians for ritual purposes). One of the most famous was the two-year trial of Menahem Mendel Beilis, who was charged with the murder of a Christian boy (Lowe 1993, 284–90). The trial was showcased by the authorities to illustrate the perfidy of the Jewish population. From Ma...

    During the 1917 Russian Revolution and the ensuing Russian Civil War, an estimated 70,000 to 250,000 Jewish civilians were killed in the atrocities throughout the former Russian Empire in this period. In the territories of modern Ukraine an estimated 31,071 during 1918–1920.

    In July 1919, the Central Jewish Commissariat dissolved the kehillot(Jewish Communal Councils). The kehillot had provided a number of social services to the Jewish community. From 1919 to 1920, Jewish parties and Zionist organizations were driven underground as the Communist government sought to abolish all potential opposition. The Yevsektsiya Jewish section of the Soviet Communist party was at the forefront of the anti-religious campaigns of the 1920s that led to the closing of religious institutions, the break-up of religious communities and the further restriction of access to religious education. To that end a series of "community trials" against the Jewish religion were held. The last known such trial, on the subject of circumcision, was held in 1928 in Kharkiv.At the same time, the body also worked to establish a secular identity for the Jewish community. In 1921 many Jews in the newly formed USSR emigrated to Poland, as they were entitled by a peace treaty in Riga to choose...