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What I have learned is reflected in the footnotes to the work of those colleagues from whom I have particularly (and gratefully) benefited. Borderlands, Regions, and Cities as Complements to the Nation-State Borderland studies have found a natural home in Ukrainian history; after all, the very name of the country (in most translations, “on the border,” “on the edge”) would invite such an approach. Several fascinating projects have taken advantage of Ukraine’s historic divisions and rival pulls between two or more empires or states to explore comparative history by focusing on regions.
43 A vision of a Polish-led confederation of independent Slavic and other East European nations, free of Russian/Soviet rule, was part of the politics of Józef Piłsudski and the Second Polish Republic of the interwar years. 44 This recognition of the need for an ideology of multinational coexistence was very productive in Jewish thought in “historic” Ukraine as well. Thanks to its historically large Jewish population, Ukraine has been the home of the broadest diversity of expressions of Jewish identities, from the Haskalah communities in Kyiv, Odesa and elsewhere to Ukrajna I:Ideologies minta 34 10/21/08 5:08 PM Page 34 Mark von Hagen the pilgrimage sites of the fundamentalist Hasidim communities to the socialist intellectuals involved in the working-class Jewish secularist Bund.
But also in “Writing the History of Russia as Empire: The Perspective of Federalism,” in Kazan, Moscow, St. Petersburg: Multiple Faces of the Russian Empire, eds. Boris Gasparov et al. (Moscow, 1997), pp. 393–410, and most recently in “Empires, Borderlands, and Diasporas: Eurasia as AntiParadigm for the Post-Soviet Era,” American Historical Review 109, no. 2 (April 2004): 445–68. 30 At Columbia University I taught with Michael Stanislawski, a specialist in Russian and East European Jewish history; with Karen Barkey, a historical sociologist and Ottomanist; with Frank Sysyn, who has a breadth in Ukrainian history that far surpasses my own in Russian history; with Richard Wortman, a distinguished historian of imperial Russia; and with Catharine Nepomnyashchy, a specialist in Russian, Slavic and comparative literature.