Humanities and Social Sciences

Historyka Studia Metodologiczne


Historyka Studia Metodologiczne | 2012 | vol. 42 English-German version

Download PDF Download RIS Download Bibtex


The article deals with the appropriation of postcolonial studies to look at Central Europe and Galicia. Beginning with the concept of“internal colonialism“, we follow the evolution of postcolonial theory from a basically economy-based concept into a poststructuralist cultural theory, presenting the development and uses of its central concepts, such as Orientalism or othering. Based on some examples, we also highlight its previous appropriation to Central Europe and the political implications it carries in this region.

Go to article

Authors and Affiliations

Klemens Kaps
Jan Surman
Download PDF Download RIS Download Bibtex


In this article, the imperial idea and civilising missions in the Habsburg Monarchy, mainly of the nineteenth century, are refracted through the prism of the legacy of enlightened absolutism. The article tries to dispel mythologies about its demise around 1800, and about those who could subscribe to its programme throughout the nineteenth century. It questions templates of national history writing which too unanimously connect the Enlightenment to the origins of the various national revivals of the early nineteenth century, and discusses concrete examples of enlightened absolutism’s civilising impulses, among them law, Roman imperial patriotism, and the Catholic religion.

Go to article

Authors and Affiliations

Franz Leander Fillafer
Download PDF Download RIS Download Bibtex


The article integrates the 18th century vampire discourse with problems and approaches of postcolonial studies on the one hand, and with the Galicia research in historical and cultural studies on the other hand. For this purpose, vampirism and postcolonial studies are defined at first, while the change of the vampirism discourse – passing from the revenant image to the one of bloodsucker – is analysed in the next step. Finally it is shown how the vampire’s character and discourse have been adjusted and narratively transformed in 18th-century travel literature on Galicia

Go to article

Authors and Affiliations

Christoph Augustynowicz
Download PDF Download RIS Download Bibtex


Stefan Żeromski’s historical novel Popioły [Ashes] (1904) is usually interpreted as a narrative about the Napoleonic wars, particularly about Napoleon’s campaign in Spain. The paper argues that the fast-moving war plot conceals the philosophical question to which Żeromski tried to provide an answer: did the Austrian empire represent a superior way of organizing human society, or was the liberty of the Polish “Sarmatian” republic a more appropriate answer to the question of how to live? The issue is indirectly contested by virtually all characters. It comes to a head in the relationship between two seemingly secondary characters, the Austrian tax collector Hibl and the Polish landowner Nardzewski. The former resembles William Faulkner’s Flem Snopes; the latter, the noble families of the Sartorises defeated in the Civil War. Like in Faulkner’s novels, there is an unmistakable suggestion of gloria victis in Żeromski’s opus. Unlike Faulkner, Żeromski brings to bear the issue of white-on-white colonialism in Europe, and the paper’s author suggests that the eighteenth-century seizure of parts of Poland by Europe’s three continental empires was an instance of European colonialism that delayed the development of non-Germanic Central Europe and eventually brought about twentieth-century European wars.

Go to article

Authors and Affiliations

Ewa Thompson
Download PDF Download RIS Download Bibtex


The article applies postcolonial approaches to economic discourses in regard to Habsburg Galicia at the turn from the 18th to the 19th century, focusing on the reform discourses of the state bureaucracy, the Galician landlords and the Polish national movement with regard to serfdom and agrarian reform. Making use of Said’s concept of “orientalism”, the article’s main section is dedicated to the analysis of how the definition and construction of peasants as social actors influenced reforms of serfdom until it was finally abolished in course of the revolution of 1848. Here, several different simultaneous narratives, as well as varying positions in the course of time can be observed, where cultural differences were overlapping with social cleavages. Thus, a polycentric, but not polyvalent approach of power and rule could help deconstructing or at least questioning binary dichotomies, in the way that hegemony is always dependent on a complex web of political, social and economic relations in a spatial context.

Go to article

Authors and Affiliations

Klemens Kaps
Download PDF Download RIS Download Bibtex


The author asks about the applicability of postcolonial criticism to the study of the culture of Central and Eastern Europe, especially Galicia. She presents the voices of Polish and Ukrainian proponents of this method, as well as those who are sceptical about the possibility of adapting it to the analysis of Central European culture. She indicates the factors which complicate transferring the theory of postcolonial studies to the Habsburg monarchy and the peoples living there, and defines the conditions that should be taken into account for the use of postcolonial theory to be persuasive. She presents the benefits of postcolonial criticism as applied to the analysis of literature created in Galicia, noting the hegemonic historiography contained in the literature and the narrative forms establishing the hierarchy of cultures, and protecting the value and superiority of one’s own culture – a phenomenon that has not been investigated.

Go to article

Authors and Affiliations

Danuta Sosnowska
Download PDF Download RIS Download Bibtex


This article analyzes the heuristic value of the possible application of postcolonial approaches to nineteenth-century Habsburg Galicia. It critically reviews some contemporary usages of “postcolonial” in Ukrainian historiography, and political and literary criticism. The article finds original postcolonial historical approaches to be of great heuristic value, especially for practitioners of social history. Using “postcolonial” tools, historical research may yield new insights into the history of nineteenth-century Galicia

Go to article

Authors and Affiliations

Andriy Zayarnyuk
Download PDF Download RIS Download Bibtex


Following the 19th-century language debates on the language of science and higher education, this paper follows three Polish texts from the middle of the century dealing with the Galician school and university system. These dispositives of language discourse, defined here as an outcome of the transformations at the nexus of hegemony, linguistic theories and the remainders of the Republic of Letters ideology, are analysed concerning the positioning of the Polish language as confronted with German and Ruthenian/Ukrainian, as well as the political implications resulting from the perceived misbalance. Given the political context of Habsburg neoabsolutism’s hierarchical understanding of languages and its application, the authors deal with both deconstructing the underlying ideology concerning German, and sustain it regarding Ruthenian

Go to article

Authors and Affiliations

Jan Surman
Download PDF Download RIS Download Bibtex


This study follows a postcolonial approach towards Polish and Ruthenian national master narratives in Habsburg Galicia by assuming that Galician historians placed past Polish-Ruthenian relations in a colonial setting and emphasized Ruthenian subalternity. The investigation focuses on one of the most controversial issues in Polish-Ruthenian historiography: the era of Casimir the Great and the incorporation of Red Ruthenia into the Polish Kingdom in the 14th century. The central question is how Galician historians depicted this period in their works and to what extent they interpreted it as the beginning of a hegemonic relationship between Poles and Ruthenians. Which discursive strategies were utilized either to justify a Polish civilizing mission in Red Ruthenia or to refute the necessity of Polish colonial rule in this region?

Go to article

Authors and Affiliations

Burkhard Wöller
Download PDF Download RIS Download Bibtex


This paper offers a postcolonial analysis of Ivan Franko’s attack on the Polish national poet Adam Mickiewicz, published as Ein Dichter des Verrathes (A Poet of Treason) in May 1897. Using Gayatri Spivak’s postcolonial notion of subalternity, Ivan Franko’s essay is interpreted as an opportunity for Ukrainian (subaltern) culture in Galicia to gain its own voice in opposition to Polish cultural dominance. As a result of this strategy, Franko deliberately wrote his essay in German and published it in Vienna, the political centre of the Habsburg Monarchy.

Go to article

Authors and Affiliations

Stefan Simonek
Download PDF Download RIS Download Bibtex


This paper focuses on Jews as subjects in the struggle for women’s emancipation in Habsburg Galicia from a (post)colonial perspective. The Polish feminist and writer Maria Janion proposed the thesis that Poland should be perceived as a colonizing and colonial country in terms of its eastern neighbours, and also in relation to its Jewish population. She argues that this relationship, after Said’s postcolonial theory, can be also described in gender constructions. Janion’s theoretical construct serves as a prism to examine the relationship between Polish and Jewish women in the associations of women within the women’s movement; the perception of the female Jews from the perspective of Polish feminists; and the Jewish national movement at the beginning of the 20th Century in Austrian Galicia from the women’s historical perspective. Following Janion’s thesis, on the one hand the way Polish feminists acting in Galicia focused Jews in the medial course should be clarified, as should the extent to which growing antisemitism led to changes in the women’s associations. On the other hand, light needs to be shed on the relationship of the Zionists to the Jewish Women’s associations on the basis of discursive inscriptions within the Galician Jewish national press, reflecting the changes in Jewish women’s associations.

Go to article

Authors and Affiliations

Angelique Leszczawski-Schwerk
Download PDF Download RIS Download Bibtex


Progress was an ideological concept in the political movements of the 19th century. This article asks how the women’s movements argued withthe concept of progress in a region which had been considered as backward since its establishment as the Habsburg part of partitioned Poland. The analysis focuses on how the political movements in 19th-century Galicia took advantage of the topoi of backwardness and progress, using them as rhetorical elements. Examples are taken from the Ukrainian women’s movement and women’s politics in the Zionist movement.

Go to article

Authors and Affiliations

Dietlind Hüchtker
Download PDF Download RIS Download Bibtex


The article presents the problem of colonial and postcolonial discourse in relation to Eastern Galicia. It discusses the forms of cultural domination existing throughout history in the region and draws attention to their conscious “playing” by successive rulers of this territory, consequently leading to the formation of memory conflicts.

Go to article

Authors and Affiliations

Wiktoria Kudela-Świątek
Adam Świątek

Instructions for authors

Guidelines for authors

1) General information:
► submitted texts are reviewed and published free of charge;
► Historyka accept for publication only materials not previously published;
► Historyka accepts articles of 6000-8000 words (including footnotes and references); ► articles should be submitted in files *.doc or *.docx;
► The submitted paper should be accompanied by:
(a) a 200-word abstract (does not apply to reviews and review notes);
b) five keywords (does not apply to reviews and review notes);
c) author's ORCID number (can be generated here:;
d) the author's affiliation.

2) Main text:
►font: Times New Roman, 12 points
► spacing: 1.5 lines;
► longer, multi-line quotations should be separated from the main text and set in smaller font (10 points), separated from the main text with one empty line from the top and bottom; ►omissions in the quoted passage should be marked with square brackets [...];
► titles of books, newspapers, magazines, journals, films, musical works, works of art, etc. should be italicized, whereas titles of articles or book chapters, etc. should be marked with quotation marks;
► in the main text, please give full names at least the first time a given character appears, e.g. John Kowalski (the next time - it can be just the surname; avoid the form: J. Kowalski); ► in numerical expressions that specify a range (e.g. 3-20 [pages], years 1888-1900), use a semi-clause -, not a dash -;
► please do not use full clause -;
► once the paper has been prepared according to the above guidelines, please check that it uses one type of font (Times New Roman), especially if some parts of the text (e.g. web addresses) have been copied from external sources. Hyperlinks should be removed;
► quotations from foreign language sources should be translated (without giving their original wording, unless it belongs to the body of the paper) - if the author of the translation is the author of the article, it should be noted in a footnote in the first example: "Citation in translation by the authors of the paper".
► expanded numbers in the records of acts, scenes, chapters: in the third act, in the fifth scene, the eighth chapter.
► titles of legal acts: without quotation marks, first word in the title in capitals, e.g. Decree on the Punishment of Fascist Criminals.
► terms in foreign languages: in italics (e.g. terrorscapes).

3) Figures:
► files: *.jpg or *.tiff;
► resolution: min. 300 dpi at long side 10 cm, compression min. 10;
► Figures for publication must be of good quality, standardized form and descriptions;
► each figure should be provided as a separate file with its name (consistent with the description); tables, diagrams, charts, drawings and photographs should be numbered and adequately described;
► description of the figure: figure number, description, date (and place if not obvious from the context), information on the author or source.

4) Footnotes:
► use Chicago style (;
► font: Times New Roman, 10 points;
► line spacing: 1 line;
► please write consecutive bibliographic entries in footnotes in a consistent manner;
► please write the full name of the authors, editors, translators of the texts at the first appearance (only the surname in subsequent editions);
► do not use abbreviations in either English or Latin (e.g. idem, eadem, ibidem, or ibid.)
► in footnotes, include the publishers of the works cited; Example:
Michel Foucault, Madness and Civilization: A History of Insanity in the Age of Reason, trans. Richard Howard (New York: Random House, 1988), 67.
► the first time an publication appears in a footnote, the full title (i.e., title and subtitle) of the work must be given; example:
Allan Megill, H istorical Knowledge, Historical Error. A Contemporary Guide to Practice (Chicago: The University of Chicago Press, 2007), 55–65.
[in subsequent footnotes] example:
Megill, Historical Knowledge, 65.
► example of a footnote of an article in a collective volume:
Marek Tamm, „Future-Oriented History”, in: Historical Understanding. Past, Present, and Future, ed. Zoltán Boldizsár Simon, Lars Deile (Bloomsbury: London, 2022), 163.
[in subsequent footnotes] example:
Tamm, “Future-Oriented History”, 176.
► example of a journal article footnote:
Bruno Latour, „Why Has Critique Run out of Steam? From Matters of Fact to Matters of Concern”, Critical Inquiry 30 (Winter 2004): 225–248.
[in subsequent footnotes] example:
Latour, „Why Has Critique”, 110.
► Further guidelines for Chicago-style citation: (

5) Acknowledgements:
The article should be accompanied by acknowledgements, which include information about:
► the contribution of any co-authors to the publication;
► sources of funding for the publication, contributions from scientific and research institutions, associations and other entities.

6) References:
► the article must be accompanied by references listing all works cited;
► the bibliographic notation in the references is different from that used in footnotes:
a) Book:
Megill, Allan. Historical Knowledge, Historical Error. A Contemporary Guide to Practice. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press, 2007.
b) Multiauthored volume: Tamm, Marek. „Future-Oriented History”. In: Historical Understanding. Past, Present, and Future, ed. Zoltán Boldizsár Simon, Lars Deile, 163–190. Bloomsbury: London, 2022.
c) Article in journal:
Latour, Bruno. „Why Has Critique Run out of Steam? From Matters of Fact to Matters of Concern”, Critical Inquiry 30 (Winter 2004): 225–248.

Publication Ethics Policy


The following are the standards of expected ethical behaviour for all parties involved in publishing in the Historyka journal: the author, the journal editor and editorial board, the peer reviewers and the publisher.
All the articles submitted for publication in Historyka are peer reviewed for authenticity, ethical issues and usefulness.


Monitoring the ethical standards: Editorial board is monitoring the ethical standards of scientific publications and takes all possible measures against any publication malpractices.

Fair play: Submitted manuscripts are evaluated for their intellectual content without regard to race, gender, sexual orientation, religious beliefs, citizenship, or political ideology.

Publication decisions: The editor is responsible for deciding which of the submitted articles should or should not be published. The decision to accept or reject a paper for publication is based on its importance, originality, clarity, and its relevance to the scope of the journal.

Confidentiality: The editor and the members of the editorial board must ensure that all materials submitted to the journal remain confidential while under review. They must not disclose any information about a submitted manuscript to anyone other than the authors, reviewers, potential reviewers, other editorial advisers, and the publisher.

Disclosure and conflict of interest: Unpublished materials disclosed in the submitted manuscript must not be used by the editor and the editorial board in their own research without written consent of authors. Editors always precludes business needs from compromising intellectual and ethical standards.

Maintain the integrity of the academic record: The editors will guard the integrity of the published academic record by issuing corrections and retractions when needed and pursuing suspected or alleged research and publication misconduct. Plagiarism and fraudulent data is not acceptable.

Editorial board always be willing to publish corrections, clarifications, retractions and apologies when needed.

Retractions of the articles: Journals editors will consider retracting a publication if:
- they have a clear evidence that the findings are unreliable, either as a result of misconduct (e.g. data fabrication) or honest error (e.g. miscalculation or experimental error)
- the findings have previously been published elsewhere without proper cross-referencing, permission or justification (cases of redundant publication)
- it constitutes plagiarism or reports unethical research.

Notice of the retraction should be linked to the retracted article (by including the title and authors in the retraction heading), clearly identify the retracted article and state who is retracting the article. Retraction notices should always mention the reason(s) for retraction to distinguish honest error from misconduct.

Retracted articles will not be removed from printed copies of the journal nor from electronic archives but their retracted status will be indicated as clearly as possible.


Reporting standards: Authors of reports of original research should present an accurate account of the work performed as well as an objective discussion of its significance. Underlying data should be represented accurately in the paper. The paper should contain sufficient detail and references to permit others to replicate the work. The fabrication of results and making of fraudulent or inaccurate statements constitute unethical behavior and may cause rejection or retraction of a manuscript or a published article.

Originality and plagiarism: Authors should ensure that they have written entirely original works, and if the authors have used the work and/or words of others they need to be cited or quoted. Plagiarism and fraudulent data is not acceptable.

Data access retention: Authors may be asked to provide the raw data for editorial review, should be prepared to provide public access to such data, and should be prepared to retain such data for a reasonable time after publication of their paper.

Multiple or concurrent publication: Authors should not in general publish a manuscript describing essentially the same research in more than one journal. Submitting the same manuscript to more than one journal concurrently constitutes unethical publishing behavior and is unacceptable.

Authorship of the manuscript: Authorship should be limited to those who have made a significant contribution to the conception, design, execution, or interpretation of the report study. All those who have made contributions should be listed as co-authors. The corresponding author should ensure that all appropriate co-authors and no inappropriate co-authors are included in the paper, and that all co-authors have seen and approved the final version of the paper and have agreed to its submission for publication.

Acknowledgement of sources: The proper acknowledgment of the work of others must always be given. The authors should cite publications that have been influential in determining the scope of the reported work.

Fundamental errors in published works: When the author discovers a significant error or inaccuracy in his/her own published work, it is the author’s obligation to promptly notify the journal editor or publisher and cooperate with the editor to retract or correct the paper.


Contribution to editorial decisions: Peer reviews assist the editor in making editorial decisions and may also help authors to improve their manuscript.

Promptness: Any selected referee who feels unqualified to review the research reported in a manuscript or knows that its timely review will be impossible should notify the editor and excuse himself/herself from the review process.

Confidentiality: All manuscript received for review must be treated as confidential documents. They must not be shown to or discussed with others except those authorized by the editor.

Standards of objectivity: Reviews should be conducted objectively. Personal criticism of the author is inappropriate. Referees should express their views clearly with appropriate supporting arguments.

Acknowledgement of sources: Reviewers should identify the relevant published work that has not been cited by authors. Any substantial similarity or overlap between the manuscript under consideration and any other published paper should be reported to the editor.

Disclosure and conflict of Interest: Privileged information or ideas obtained through peer review must be kept confidential and not used for personal advantage. Reviewers should not consider evaluating manuscripts in which they have conflicts of interest resulting from competitive, collaborative, or other relations with any of the authors, companies, or institutions involved in writing a paper.

Peer-review Procedure


1) All submissions to Historyka are subjected to peer-review.
2) Authors are obliged to participate in peer review process.
3) Peer-review is defined as obtaining advice on individual manuscripts from at least two academic experts in the field.
4) Publishers and editors make sure that the appointed reviewers have no conflict of interest.
5) Reviewers are required to offer objective judgments, to point out relevant published work which is not yet cited.
6) The review has a written form and concludes with unequivocal decision concerning submitted article.
7) The reviewers judge whether or not the submission qualifies for publication, taking into account the following criteria (among others): whether the subject is treated in an innovative manner; whether the article takes into account recent subject literature; whether the methodology is adequate; the article’s impact on the current state of research in the field.
8) Reviewed articles are treated confidentially (double-blind review process).
9) The reviews remain confidential.
10) All authors are obliged to provide retractions or corrections of mistakes.
11) Once a year in the printed issue of the journal as well as on the website of Historyka the editorial board will publish a list of reviewers collaborating with the journal.
12) Reviewers use the following form when evaluating an article



dr hab. Maciej Bugajewski (UAM), prof. Keely Stauter-Halsted (University of Illinois), dr hab. Violetta Julkowska (UAM), prof. dr hab. Zbigniew Libera (UJ) , prof. dr hab. Andrzej Nowak (UJ), prof. dr hab. Ryszard Nycz (UJ), dr hab. Łukasz Tomasz Sroka (UP), prof. dr hab. Rafał Stobiecki (UŁ), Dr hab. Wiktor Werner, prof. UAM (UAM), dr hab. Mariusz Wołos, prof. UP (UP), prof. Nathan Wood (University of Kansas), dr hab. Anna Ziębińska-Witek (UMCS)


Krzysztof Brzechczyn (Uniwersytet Adama Mickiewicza), Adam Izbebski (Uniwersytet Jagielloński), Barbara Klich-Kluczewska (Uniwersytet Jagielloński), Marcin Kula (Uniwersytet Warszawski), Wojciech Piasek (Uniwersytet Mikołaja Kopernika), Radosław Poniat (Uniwersytet w Białymstoku), Isabel Röskau-Rydel (Uniwersytet Pedagogiczny im. KEN w Krakowie), Roma Sendyka (Uniwersytet Jagielloński), Jarosław Stolicki (Uniwersytet Jagielloński), Jan Swianiewicz (Uniwersytet Warszawski), Marek Wilczyński (Uniwersytet Pedagogiczny im. KEN w Krakowie), Piotr Witek (Uniwersytet Marii Curie-Skłodowskiej), Marek Woźniak (Uniwersytet Marii Curie-Skłodowskiej), Anna Ziębińska-Witek (Uniwersytet Marii Curie-Skłodowskiej)


Jan Surman (Herder-Institut, Marburg), Zbigniew Romek (IH PAN), Andrzej Chwalba (UJ), dr hab. prof. UW Michał Kopczyński (UW), dr hab. Maciej Bugajewski (UAM), Marek Woźniak (UMCS), Piotr Witek (UMCS) , Barbara Klich Kluczewska (UJ), Marcin Jarząbek (UJ), Maria Kobielska (UJ) MANUSCRIPTS REVIEWERS 2015 Sebastian Bernat (Uniwersytet Marii Curie-Skłodowskiej), Tomasz Falkowski (Uniwersytet Adama Mickiewicza), Dorota Głowacka (University of King's College), Maciej Jabłoński (Uniwersytet Adama Mickiewicza), Bartłomiej Krupa (Instytut Badań Literackich PAN), Marcin Kula (Akademia Teatralna im. Aleksandra Zelwerowicza w Warszawie, Uniwersytet Warszawski [emeritus]), Mirosława Kupryjanowicz (Uniwersytet w Białymstoku), Jacek Leociak (Instytut Badań Literackich PAN), Maria Lityńska-Zając (Instytut Archeologii i Etnologii PAN), Anna Muller (University of Michigan), Tomasz Pawelec (Uniwersytet Śląski), Katarzyna Pękacka-Falkowska (Uniwersytet Medyczny w Poznaniu), Wojciech Piasek (Uniwersytet Mikołaja Kopernika), Bożena Popiołek (Uniwersytet Pedagogiczny w Krakowie), Roma Sendyka (Uniwersytet Jagielloński), Ewelina Szpak (Instytut Historii PAN), Wojciech Tylmann (Uniwersytet Gdański), Justyna Tymieniecka-Suchanek (Uniwersytet Śląski)


Tomasz Błaszczak (Vytautas Magnus University), Krzysztof Buchowski (UwB), Andrzej Buko (UW), Paweł Bukowiec (UJ), Ewa Domańska (UAM/Stanford University), Bartosz Drzewiecki (UP), Mateusz Jerzy Falkowski (New York University), Maciej Fic (UŚ), Piotr Guzowski (UwB), Joanna Janik (UJ), Maciej Janowski (CEU/IH PAN), Dariusz Jarosz (IH PAN), Elisabeth Johann (Austrian Forest Association), Klemens Kaps (Universidad Pablo de Olavide de Sevilla), Michał Kara (IAiE PAN), Andrzej Karpiński (UW), Edmund Kizik (UG), Barbara Klassa (UG), Jolanta Kolbuszewska (UŁ), Andrea Komlosy (Universität Wien), Jacek Kowalewski (UWM), Elżbieta Kościk (UWr), Adam Kożuchowski (IH PAN), Eryk Krasucki (USz), Barbara Krysztopa-Czuprynska (UWM), Cezary Kuklo (UwB), Jacek Małczyński (UWr), Konrad Meus (UP), Grzegorz Miernik (UJK), Michael Morys-Twarowski (UJ), Jadwiga Muszyńska (UJK), Jakub Niedźwiedź (UJ), Marcin Pawlak (UMK), Radosław Poniat (UwB), Bożena Popiołek (UP), Tomasz Przerwa (UWr), Rajmund Przybylak (UMK), Andrzej Rachuba (IH PAN), Judyta Rodzińska-Nowak (UJ), Isabel Röskau-Rydel (UP), Stanisław Roszak (UMK), Tomasz Samojlika (IBS PAN), Paweł Sierżęga (URz), Volodymyr Sklokin (Ukrainian Catholic University), Maria Solarska (UAM), Jan Surman (), Aurimas Švedas (Vilnius University), Michał Targowski (UMK), Robert Twardosz (UJ), Justyna Tymieniecka-Suchanek (UŚ), Jacek Wijaczka (UMK), Hubert Wilk (IH PAN), Tomasz Wiślicz (IH PAN), Elena Xoplaki (Justus-Liebig-Universität Giessen), Anna Zalewska (UMCS), Marcin Zaremba (UW), Anna Ziębińska-Witek (UMCS), Paweł Żmudzki (UW)


Michał Bilewicz (UW), Anna Brzezińska (UŁ), Michał Choptiany (UMK), Jacek Chrobaczyńcki (UP), Rafał Dobek (UAM), Iwona Janicka (UG), Anna D. Jaroszynska-Kirchmann (Eastern Connecticut State University), Jolanta Kluba (Centrum Historii Zajezdnia), Piotr Koprowski (UG), Jacek Kowalewski (UWM), Wiktoria Kudela (NCN), Aleksandra Leinwand (IH PAN), Gabriela Majewska (UG), Łukasz Mikołajewski (UW), Stephan Moebius (Karl-Franzens-Universität Graz), Tim B. Müller (Hamburger Institut für Sozialforschung), Tomasz Pawelec (UŚ), Wioletta Pawlikowska-Butterwick (IH PAN), Wojciech Piasek (UMK), Radosław Poniat (UwB), Zbigniew Romek (IH PAN), Izabela Skórzyńska (UAM), Ewa Solska (UMCS), Rafał Stobiecki (UŁ), Michał Trębacz (UŁ), Jan Swianiewicz (UW), Anna Waśko (UJ), Tomasz Wiślicz (IH PAN), Piotr Witek (UMCS), Joanna Wojdon (UWr), Agata Zysiak (UW)


Magdalena Barbaruk (University of Wrocław), Radosław Bomba (Maria Curie-Sklodowska University), Joana Brites (Universidade de Coimbra), Anna Brzezińska (University of Lodz), Marta Chmiel-Chrzanowska (University of Szczecin), Bernadetta Darska (University of Warmia and Mazury), Paweł Dobrosielski (University of Warsaw), Dariusz Dolański (University of Zielona Gora), Maciej Dymkowski (University of Social Sciences and Humanities in Wrocław), Tomasz Falkowski (Adam Mickiewicz University), Agnieszka Gajewska (Adam Mickiewicz University), Neil Galway (Queen's University Belfast), Ryszard Gryglewski (Jagiellonian University), Maud Guichard-Marneur (Göteborgs Universitet), Mariola Hoszowska (University of Rzeszów), Marcin Jarząbek (Jagiellonian University), Karina Jarzyńska (Jagiellonian University), Violetta Julkowska (Adam Mickiewicz University), Olga Kaczmarek (University of Warsaw), Barbara Klassa (University of Gdansk), Maria Kobielska (Jagiellonian University), Jolanta Kolbuszewska (University of Lodz), Paweł Komorowski (Institute of History, Polish Academy of Sciences), Jacek Kowalewski (University of Warmia and Mazury), Adam Kożuchowski (Institute of History, Polish Academy of Sciences), Lenka Krátká (Akademie Věd České Republiky), Cezary Kuklo (UwB), Iwona Kurz (University of Warsaw), Halina Lichocka (Institute for the History of Science, Polish Academy of Sciences), Anita Magowska (Poznan University of Medical Sciences), Paulina Małochleb (Jagiellonian University), Andrea Mariani (Adam Mickiewicz University), Adam Mazurkiewicz (University of Lodz), Lidia Michalska-Bracha (Jan Kochanowski University), Anna Muller (University of Michigan-Dearborn), Monika Napora (Maria Curie-Sklodowska University), Jakub Niedźwiedź (Jagiellonian University), Anna Odrzywolska-Kidawa (Jan Dlugosz University), Magdalena Paciorek (Institute for the History of Science, Polish Academy of Sciences), Tomasz Pawelec (University of Silesia), Joanna Pisulińska (University of Rzeszów), Sławomir Poleszak (Institute for National Remembrance in Lublin), Aleksandra Porada (University of Social Sciences and Humanities in Wrocław), Stanisław Roszak (Nicolaus Copernicus University), Paweł Sierżęga (University of Rzeszów), Kinga Siewior (Jagiellonian University), Izabela Skórzyńska (Adam Mickiewicz University), Dorota Skotarczak (Adam Mickiewicz University), Bogusław Skowronek (Pedagogical University of Cracow), Tomasz Ślepowroński (University of Szczecin), Rafał Stobiecki (University of Lodz), Ksenia Surikova (St-Petersburg State University), Adam Szarszewski (Medical University of Gdańsk), Justyna Tabaszewska (Institute of Literary Research of Polish Academy of Sciences), Paweł Tomczok (University of Silesia), Anna Trojanowska (Institute for the History of Science, Polish Academy of Sciences), Izabela Trzcińska (Jagiellonian University), Marek Tuszewicki (Jagiellonian University), Bożena Urbanek (Institute for the History of Science, Polish Academy of Sciences), Jan Krzysztof Witczak (Adam Mickiewicz University), Tomasz Wiślicz-Iwańczyk (Institute of History, Polish Academy of Sciences), Joanna Wojdon (University of Wrocław), Marta Zimniak-Hałajko (University of Warsaw)


Maciej Bugajewski (Adam Mickiewicz University), Agnieszka Czarnecka (Jagiellonian University), Tadeusz Czekalski (Jagiellonian University), Isabelle Davion (University of Paris), Alexander Dmitriev (Higher School of Economics. National Research University), Tomasz Falkowski (Adam Mickiewicz University), Dariusz Grzybek (Jagiellonian University), Marc Hertogh (Universitet of Groningen), Maciej Janowski (The Tadeusz Manteuffel Institute of History, Polish Academy of Science), Violetta Julkowska (Adam Mickiewicz University), Krzysztof Korzeniowski (Institute of Psychology, Polish Academy of Science), Karol Kościelniak (Adam Mickiewicz University), Przemysław Krzywoszyński (Adam Mickiewicz University), Stefan Machura (Bangor University), Marianna Michałowska (Adam Mickiewicz University), Łukasz Mikołajewski (University of Warsaw), Magdalena Najbar-Agičić (University of Zagreb), Bartosz Ogórek (Pedagogical University of Kraków), Tomasz Pawelec (University of Silesia), Zdzisław Pietrzyk (Jagiellonian University), Jure Ramšak (The Science and Research Centre Koper), Myroslav Shkandrij (University of Manitoba), Paweł Sierżęga (University of Rzeszów), Volodymyr Sklokin (Ukrainian Catholic University), Dorota Skotarczak (Adam Mickiewicz University), Janusz Smołucha (Ignatianum University in Kraków), Ewa Solska (Maria Curie-Skłodowska University), Anna Sosnowska (University of Warsaw), Krzysztof Stopka (Jagiellonian University), Aurimas Švedas (Vilnius University), Mikołaj Szołtysek (University of Warsaw), Urszula Świderska-Włodarczyk (University of Zielona Gora), Wiktor Werner (Adam Mickiewicz University), Jacek Wijaczka (Nicolaus Copernicus University), Marcin Wolniewicz (The Tadeusz Manteuffel Institute of History, Polish Academy of Science), Jakub Wysmułek (Institute of Political Studies, Polish Academy of Science), Mateusz Wyżga (Pedagogical University of Kraków)


Urszula Augustyniak (University of Warsaw), Radosław Bomba (Maria Curie-Sklodowska University), Krzysztof Brzechczyn (Adam Mickiewicz University), Maciej Bugajewski (Adam Mickiewicz University), Karolina Ćwiek-Rogalska (Polish Academy of Sciences), Marek Drwięga (Jagiellonian University), Wojciech Gajewski (University of Gdansk), Antoni Grabowski (Polish Academy of Sciences), Piotr Guzowski (University of Bialystok), Adam Izdebski (Jagiellonian University), Maciej Janowski (Polish Academy of Sciences), Marcin Jarząbek (Jagiellonian University), Małgorzata Kołacz-Chmiel (Maria Curie-Sklodowska University), Bartosz Kołoczek (Jagiellonian University), Piotr Koryś (University of Warsaw), Danuta Kowalewska (Nicolaus Copernicus University), Piotr Kowalewski Jahromi (University of Silesia), Adam Kożuchowski (Polish Academy of Sciences), Sławomir Łotysz (Polish Academy of Sciences), Rafał Matera (University of Lodz), Włodzimierz Mędrzecki (Polish Academy of Sciences), Tomasz Mojsik (University of Bialystok), Bartosz Ogórek (Pedagogical University of Cracow), Wojciech Piasek (Nicolaus Copernicus University), Stanisław Roszak (Nicolaus Copernicus University), Jan Skoczyński (Jagiellonian University), Ewa Solska (Maria Curie-Sklodowska University), Marcin Stasiak (Jagiellonian University), Rafał Stobiecki (University of Lodz), Jan Swaniewicz (Stołeczne Centrum Edukacji Kulturalnej im. Komisji Edukacji Narodowej), Piotr Weiser (Cardinal Stefan Wyszyński University), Wiktor Werner (Adam Mickiewicz University), Marek Więcek (Małopolskie Centrum Nauki Cogiteon/ Jagiellonian University), Jacek Wijaczka (Nicolaus Copernicus University), Magdalena Zdrodowska (Jagiellonian University)


Ada Arendt (University of Warsaw), Gabriel Borowski (Jagiellonian University), Lidia Bracha (Jan Kochanowski University), Krzysztof Brzechczyn (Adam Mickiewicz University), Maciej Bugajewski (Adam Mickiewicz University), Anita Całek (Jagiellonian University), Stanisław Czekalski (Adam Mickiewicz University), Bartosz Działoszyński (University of Warsaw), Jerzy Franczak (Jagiellonian University), Brygide Gasztold (Koszalin University of Technology), Małgorzata Głowacka-Grajper (University of Warsaw), Agnieszka Gondor-Wiercioch (Jagiellonian University), Violetta Julkowska (Adam Mickiewicz University), Andrzej Karpiński (Polish Academy of Sciences), Edmund Kizik (University of Gdańsk), Małgorzata Kołacz-Chmiel (Maria Curie-Sklodowska University), Danuta Kowalewska (Nicolaus Copernicus University), Marcin Kula (University of Warsaw), Piotr Kuligowski (Polish Academy of Sciences), Marta Kurkowska-Budzan (Jagiellonian University), Jacek Leociak (Polish Academy of Sciences), Arkadiusz Marciniak (Adam Mickiewicz University), Magdalena Matczak (University of Liverpool), Konrad Matyjaszek (Polish Academy of Sciences), Jerzy Mazurek (University of Warsaw), Maciej Michalski (Adam Mickiewicz University), Wojciech Opioła (University of Opole), Joanna Orzeł (University of Łódź), Michał Pawleta (Adam Mickiewicz University), Ivan Peshkov (Adam Mickiewicz University), Jarosław Pietrzak (Pedagogical University of Cracow), Jan Pomorski (Maria Curie-Sklodowska University), Radosław Poniat (Uniwersytet w Białymstoku), Maciej Ptaszyński (University of Warsaw), Anna Ratke-Majewska (University of Zielona Gora), Andrzej Radomski (Maria Curie-Sklodowska University), Paweł Rodak (University of Warsaw), Tadeusz Rutkowski (University of Warsaw), Roma Sendyka (Jagiellonian University), Izabela Skórzyńska (Adam Mickiewicz University), Maria Solarska (Adam Mickiewicz University), Ewa Solska (Maria Curie-Sklodowska University), Monika Stobiecka (University of Warsaw), Jan Swianiewicz (Stołeczne Centrum Edukacji Kulturalnej w Warszawie), Rafał Szmytka (Jagiellonian University), Wiktor Werner (Adam Mickiewicz University), Hubert Wierciński (University of Warsaw), Wiesław Caban (Jan Kochanowski University), Jacek Wijaczka (Nicolaus Copernicus University), Tomasz Wiślicz (University of Warsaw), Władysław Witalisz (Jagiellonian University), Stanisław Witecki (Jagiellonian University), Piotr Witek (Maria Curie-Sklodowska University), Marek Woźniak (Maria Curie-Sklodowska University), Anna Zalewska (Maria Curie-Sklodowska University), Jakub Zamorski (Jagiellonian University), Edyta Zierkiewicz (University of Wrocław).


Michał Jacek Baranowski, University of Warsaw; Katarzyna Błachowska, University of Warsaw; Zofia Brzozowska, University of Łódź; Kathryn Ciancia, University of Wisconsin-Madison; Amir Duranovic, University of Sarajevo; Agnieszka Dziuba, Katolicki Uniwersytet Lubelski; Gabor Egry, Hungarian Academy of Sciences; Tomasz Falkowski. Adam Mickiewicz University; Andrzej Gałganek, Adam Mickiewicz University; Theresa Garstenauer, University of Vienna; Wacław Gojniczek, Uniwersytet Śląski; Elisabeth Haid, Hungarian Academy of Sciences; Marcin Jarząbek, Jagiellonian University; Eriks Jekabson, University of Latvia; Violetta Julkowska, Adam Mickiewicz University; Katarzyna Kącka, Nicolaus Copernicus University; Andrzej Karpiński, University of Warsaw; Naoum Kaytchev, Sofia University 'St. Kliment Ohridski'; Barbara Klich-Kluczewska, Jagiellonian University; Iwona Krzyżanowska-Skowronek, Jagiellonian University; Cezary Kuklo, University of Bialystok; Dorota Malczewska-Pawelec, University of Silesia; Sean Martin, John Carroll University; Mariusz Mazur, Maria Curie-Skłodowska University; Roberto Mazza, University of Limerick; Janusz Mierzwa, Jagiellonian University; Andrzej Misiuk, University of Warsaw; Giuseppe Motta, Sapienza Università di Roma; Robert Miklos Nagy, Babeș-Bolyai University; Joanna Orzeł, University of Łódź; Martin Pelc, Silesia University in Opava; Radosław Poniat, University of Bialystok; James Pula, Purdue University North Central, PAHA; Konstantinos Raptis, National and Kapodistrian University of Athens; Tamás Révész, Hungarian Academy of Sciences; Klaus Richter, University of Birmingham; Dariusz Sikorski, Adam Mickiewicz University; Dariusz Śnieżko, University of Szczecin; Maria Solarska, Adam Mickiewicz University; Ewa Solska, Maria Curie-Skłodowska University; Jan Surman, Czech Academy of Sciences; Alessandro Vagnini, Sapienza Università di Roma; Philipp Wirtz, SOAS University of London; Andrew Wise, Daemen College; Stanisław Żerko, Institute of Western Affairs; Aleksandar Zlatanov, Sofia University St. Kliment Ohridski

This page uses 'cookies'. Learn more