Historický ústav akademie věd České republiky, v. v. i.

ročník 101 (40)
číslo 3



VLČEK Radomír
Historická rusistika na stránkách Slovanského přehledu: tradice a současnost
s. 497–528

ВЛЧЕК Радомир
Историческая русистика на страницах Славянского обозрения: традиция и современность

Historical Russian Studies on the Pages of the Slavonic Review: Tradition and Contemporaneity
This analytical study discusses the interest among Czech historians who research Russian history spanning from its earliest periods to 1917. It is a case study that demonstrates this interest in the example of the periodical the Slavonic Review. Part of this study is an analysis of the tradition of Czech (Czechoslovak) research into Russian history and the historians’ confrontations on the pages of the Slavonic Review. The work treats the topical and methodological transformations in the research chronologically, and pays tribute to the significant personalities who published historical Russian studies work in this periodical.

Key words: History of scholarship, Slavonic Review, Russian studies, historical Russian studies, Adolf Černý

Slovanský přehled a jeho přínos k interpretaci dějin Sovětského svazu. Proměny výzkumu od konce 50. let do nástupu normalizace
s. 529–559

Славянское обозрение и его вклад в интерпретацию истории Советского союза. Изменения в подходах к изучению с конца 50-х лет до наступления нормализации

The Slavonic Review and its Contribution to Interpretation of Soviet History: Transformations in Sovietology from the End of the 1950s to the Beginning of Normalization
The aim of this study is to evaluate the material published on the pages of the Slavonic Review from the end of the 1950s to the beginning of the 1970s, including the broader contexts of research into the Soviet Union and Russian history of the 20th century, and the various reflections and interpretations of it. At the same time, broader contexts, particularly the political ones that naturally had a significant influence upon the journal’s publishing policies, are also analyzed. Not only what was published, but also the authors’ formulations, concepts, and the quality of the work all, naturally, reflected their period, which here means the commencement of the normalization era again that again brought an officially-mandated heavily ideologized editorial policy. Just as the atmosphere in Czechoslovakia transformed, so too did the content journal and the requirements for the quality of its writing, and these transformations were all the more apparent in essays dedicated to research into Soviet history, which we could classify with the term “Sovietology”. It was only in the middle of the 1960s that any change was registered in the scope of Soviet-themed essays, their quality was significantly enhanced, and they reflected the contemporary state of the art for research, encompassing subjects that corresponded with modern research trends in the world. With regard to the expanded horizons of information available these essays also reflect the results of Western research and not only for use in criticizing bourgeois Sovietology.

Key words: Slavonic Review, Sovietology, history of the Soviet Union, de-ideologization, comparison, Stalinism

Polsko a sto ročníků Slovanského přehledu
s. 561–574

Польша и сто томов Славянского обозрения

Poland and One Hundred Volumes of the Slavonic Review
This article, on the basis of the study of one hundred volumes of the Slavonic Review, attempts to present a sketch of the reflection of Polish subjects in this journal. The Slavonic Review was founded as a news periodical, and therefore at the outset there were many texts appearing on its pages from the disciplines of ethnography, linguistics, and literature. This article focuses on the gradual filtering of historical subjects into the Slavonic Review and upon the gradual transformation of the journal into a scholarly periodical in which Czech historians who focus on Poland – as well as their Polish colleagues – published their essays. The article does not present an exhaustive bibliographical summary of Polish studies topics in the Slavonic Review. It is only a sketch of the main trends in the field of the presentation of the history of Poland and of Czech-Polish relations within the Slavonic Review.

Key words: Slavonic Review, Poland, historiography

HLADKÝ Ladislav
Dějiny jihovýchodní Evropy (Balkánu) na stránkách časopisu Slovanský přehled
s. 575–592

ГЛАДКИ Ладислав
История Юго-Восточной Европы (Балкан) на страницах журнала Славянское обозрение

The History of Southeast Europe (the Balkans) in the Pages of the Journal Slavonic Review
The goal of this article is to provide concise information about in what ways, and how well the Slavonic Review has managed, over the course of its publishing history to date, to reflect on social and political events in the region of Southeast Europe (or, more specifically, the Balkan Peninsula). The focal point of analysis is on the period after 1964, when the Slavonic Review, which had, until that time, been more broadly conceived as a multidisciplinary revue covering the Slavic lands, was transformed into a historical journal that expanded its scope to include the Slavic and non-Slavic states of Central, Eastern, and Southeastern Europe. In its conclusion the study attempts to describe and evaluate the contemporary thematic orientation of contributions focusing on the history of Southeastern Europe that have been published in the Slavonic Review.

Key words: Slavonic Review journal, historiography of Southeast Europe, history of Yugoslavia, history of Bulgaria, history of Romania, history of Albania, history of Greece

VLČEK Radomír
Slovanský přehled a historická slavistika
s. 593–617

ВЛЧЕК Радомир
Славянское обозрение и историческая славистика

The Slavonic Review and Historical Slavic Studies
The aim of this essay is to explain the significance of the Slavonic Review for the shaping and profiling of the field of historical Slavic studies. Historical Slavic studies is understood here in the sense of Slavonic studies that focus on the inception and development of the ideas of Pan-Slavism and inter-Slavic relations. At the same time, this field is complemented by the history of the field of Slavic studies itself, with which it shares many topical and methodological features. Both fields produce analytical work that is enriched with discussions of the broader contexts made possible by the more general approach.

Key words: Slavonic Review, history of scholarship, Slavic studies, historical Slavic studies, history of Slavic studies

Slovanský přehled a vybrané problémy hungaristiky
s. 619–626

Славянское обозрение и выбранные проблемы унгаристики

The Slavonic Review and Selected Topics in Hungarian Studies
The journal Slavonic Review has been publishing articles on Hungarian-related subjects since its founding. However, the content of these articles has changed over time in accordance with the historical changes that have taken place. This is borne witness in the content as well as the form of articles published in the 1950s and 1960s as well as during the normalization period. After the change of regimes in 1990, topics began to be treated in the articles that had prior to that time appeared only as white spots on the map of Czech Hungarian studies.

Key words: Hungary, Slavonic Review, Hungarian studies

ČERNÝ Marcel
Význam Slovanského přehledu pro českou (zejména literárněvědnou) bulharistiku
s. 627–671

ЧЕРНЫ Марцел
Значение Славянского обозрения для чешской (главным образом литературоведческой) болгаристики

The Significance of the Slavonic Review for Czech Bulgarian Studies (Literary Studies in Particular)
This contribution analyzes Bulgarian subjects in the Slavonic Review in the years 1898–2014. Particular attention is devoted to the 1st and 2nd stages of the journal’s existence (before 1939), and important findings by leading scholars of Bulgaria are discussed, as are the personal contacts maintained by the editor-in-chief Adolf Černý, along with those of his friends who also specialized in Bulgarian studies. The development of the field in the postwar years is also briefly sketched out, with special emphasis on the decade following the putsch in February 1948 and the so-called normalization period, when Bulgarian studies were politicized within the framework of an overall ideologization of scholarship. One of the most fundamental changes made to the contents of the journal was its transformation from a popular non-fiction periodical featuring wide-ranging cultural-historical subject matter into an outlet for purely historical studies, which took place when the editorship was transferred from the Slavonic Institute ČSAV (later the Institute for Languages and Literatures ČSAV) to the Institute for the History of European Socialist Countries ČSAV in 1964, and subsequently to the Czechoslovak-Soviet Institute ČSAV. After November 1989 the field of Bulgarian studies (now free of negative ideological encumbrances) was cultivated in the spirit of the long-standing tradition of Czech-Bulgarian relations and often benefited from interdisciplinary encroachments into ethnology, political science, the history of scholarship, cultural history, Byzantine studies, and Balkan studies.

Key words: Bulgarian studies, literary studies, Balkans, historiography, literary reception, Czech-Bulgarian cultural relations, translators, Adolf Černý, Vladislav Šak, František R. Tichý, Josef Páta, Krăstjo Krăstev, Konstantin Veličkov, Bojan Penev, Čestmír Amort, Georgi Dimitrov

Slovanský přehled 1998–2013
Bibliografický soupis
s. 673–801

Slavonic Review 1998–2013
Bibliografical Index

Славянское обозрение 1998–2013
Библиографический список

- Články / Articles / Статьи  s. 673–688
- Materiály a dokumenty / Materials and Documents / Материалы и документы  s. 689–693
- Lidé a doba / People and Their Times / Люди и эпоха  s. 693–697
- Recenze / Reviews / Рецензии  s. 707–739
- Diskuse, polemiky / Discussions and Debates / Дискуссии, полемика  s. 739–740
- Zprávy o publikacích / News about Publications / Сообщения о публикациях  s. 740–793