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Słów kilka o tym, co łączy Wernyhorę z krakowską turkologią


Słów kilka o tym, co łączy Wernyhorę z krakowską turkologią

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dc.contributor.author Nykiel, Piotr [SAP11018448] pl
dc.contributor.editor Siemieniec-Gołaś, Ewa [SAP11010439] pl
dc.contributor.editor Georgiewa-Okoń, Jordanka [SAP11119373] pl
dc.date.accessioned 2016-01-19T14:01:45Z
dc.date.available 2016-01-19T14:01:45Z
dc.date.issued 2010 pl
dc.identifier.isbn 978-83-233-2933-6 pl
dc.identifier.uri http://ruj.uj.edu.pl/xmlui/handle/item/19914
dc.language pol pl
dc.rights Dozwolony użytek utworów chronionych *
dc.rights.uri http://ruj.uj.edu.pl/4dspace/License/copyright/licencja_copyright.pdf *
dc.title Słów kilka o tym, co łączy Wernyhorę z krakowską turkologią pl
dc.title.alternative A few words about the link between Wernyhora and Turkish studies in Cracow pl
dc.type BookSection pl
dc.pubinfo Kraków : Wydawnictwo Uniwersytetu Jagiellońskiego pl
dc.description.physical 143-148 pl
dc.description.additional Strona wydawcy: https://www.wuj.pl pl
dc.abstract.en According to a prophecy by the 19th century Ukrainian soothsayer Wernyhora, Poland was expected to regain its independance after ‘the Muslims water their horses in Horyn river’ on the Eastern borderlands of pre-Partitions Poland. In 1916-1917 the 15th Corps of the Ottoman Army came to Eastern Galicia to join the German and Austria-Hungarian troops in the struggle against Russia. In the final stage of the offensive in Jully 1917 the Turkish 20th division reached the line of Seret river (the left tributary of Dniestr). This historical moment, which can be considered as a fulfillment of Wernyhora’s prophecy was described in memories of Turkish second lieutenant Mehmet Şevki (Yazman) (an extensive quotation included in Polish text). Some of the Ottoman soldiers wounded in those fights were treated in hospitals in Vienna and Cracow. The Austrian authorities, having difficulties in communication with Turkish patients asked professor Tadeusz Kowalski, an orientalist from Cracow for help. Kowalski instead of contenting himself with translation job, used this opportunity to start his research on the Turkish dialectology and folklore. In 1919 the Department of Oriental Philology was established at the Jagiellonian University in Cracow. Thanks to the encounter of professor Kowalski with the Turkish soldiers during WWI, the Turkish language is being studied and taught at the Department since 90 years on. Some of the Ottoman soldiers who died in the hospitals in Cracow were buried on Rakowice Cemetery and are commemorated with a symbolical gravestone laid down in 1997 (as a culmination of joined research made by the then Turkish Military Attaché in Warsaw col. Sabri Doğar and two Polish historians, Beata Nykiel and Piotr Nykiel). pl
dc.subject.pl pierwsza wojna światowa pl
dc.subject.pl front galicyjski pl
dc.subject.pl XV Korpus Armii Osmańskiej pl
dc.subject.pl krakowska turkologia pl
dc.subject.pl Wernyhora pl
dc.subject.pl Mehmet Şevki Yazman pl
dc.subject.pl Tadeusz Kowalski pl
dc.subject.en WW1 pl
dc.subject.en Galician Front pl
dc.subject.en 15th Corps of the Imperial Ottoman Army pl
dc.subject.en Turkish Studies in Cracow pl
dc.subject.en Wernyhora pl
dc.subject.en Mehmet Şevki Yazman pl
dc.subject.en Tadeusz Kowalski pl
dc.description.publication 0,3 pl
dc.description.conftype local pl
dc.title.container Od Anatolii po Syberię : świat turecki w oczach badaczy pl
dc.language.container pol pl
dc.participation Nykiel, Piotr: 100%; pl
dc.affiliation Wydział Filologiczny pl
dc.subtype ConferenceProceedings pl
dc.conference III Ogólnopolska Konferencja Turkologiczna; 2009-05-28; 2009-05-29; Kraków; Polska; ; ; ; pl
dc.rights.original OTHER; otwarte repozytorium; ostateczna wersja wydawcy; po opublikowaniu; 96 pl
dc.identifier.project ROD UJ / P pl

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