Polish press

  • Polacy w Rosji wobec Aktu 5 listopada 1916 r.

    Author: Mariusz Korzeniowski
    Institution: Uniwersytet Marie Curie-Skłodowskiej
    Year of publication: 2017
    Source: Show
    Pages: 70-84
    DOI Address: https://doi.org/10.15804/hso170205
    PDF: hso/13/hso1305.pdf

    This publication is dedicated to the response of Poles living in Russia during WWI to the Act of 5th November declared by Germany and Austria-Hungary. An analysis has been carried out on articles written by journalists and primarily democratic as well as national-democratic politicians in selected Polish newspapers published in Russia during WWI.

  • Padova nei periodici polacchi tra la fine del XIX sec. e il 1939

    Author: Jadwiga Miszalska
    Institution: Uniwersytet Jagielloński w Krakowie, Polonia
    ORCID: https://orcid.org/0000-0001-7122-9396
    Year of publication: 2021
    Source: Show
    Pages: 161-175
    DOI Address: https://doi.org/10.15804/IW.2021.12.1.09
    PDF: iw/12_1/iw12109.pdf

    Italy, seen as the cradle of European culture and the destination of the wanderings of Polish intellectuals and artists, often appears in the Polish press of the late-19th and early-20th centuries. Among the cities described, Padua is present, although it appears less frequently than Venice or Rome. Articles dedicated to this city, however, have a particular character, because not only is “Padova la dotta” famous for the cult of Saint Anthony, but it is most often presented in the contexts of centuriesold Italian-Polish relations linked mostly to the University and of the Paduan polonica. There are in fact two moments that find a particular resonance in the Polish press: the first, in 1922, for the seventh centenary of the University, and the second, in 1931, for the celebrations of the seventh centenary of Saint Anthony’s death. This article offers a review of the texts that have appeared in various periodicals and includes a brief presentation of the authors—scholars, artists, or journalists active in the promotion of Italian culture. From the texts published both in newspapers and in cultural magazines or even scientific periodicals, the image of the city emerges as strongly marked by the presence of Poles, who were students, university professors, or pilgrims.

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