- CA BMUFA 0206
19 results with digital objects Show results with digital objects
The collection consists of assignments for various folklore classes at the University of Alberta including Ukrainian Material Culture (UKR-527), Ukrainian Folk Art and Performance (UKR-528), Rites of Passage (UKR-525), Ukrainian Calendar Customs (UKR-526), Ukrainian Folk Songs (UKR-522), Ukrainian Folk Prose (UKR-523), and Ukrainian Folklore in Canada (UKR-532).
The collection includes the following projects:
Recollections of Ropchan (Rapchan) brothers, as well as indexes and transcripts of interviews conducted by Monica for her dissertation are also part of this collection.
The collection consists of the follow publications related to multiculturalism and bilingual education:
Kule Folklore Centre
The collection consists of materials related to Mychailo Holynsky carrier as opera singer. It includes concert programs, posters, newspaper clippings about the creator, his concert tuxedo and embroidered silky necktie, correspondence, photographs, and recordings of Holynsky singing.
The collection consists of photographs of Ukraine and its people taken by Myeong Lee in 2006 in Ukraine. The images depict calendar customs, rituals, and everyday life of Ukrainians.
Lee, Myeong Jae
A collection of songs and customs collected from Alberta residents: Mariia Mykytiv, Hafiia Ianyshevs'ka, Iustyna Visniuk, Maria Husak, Marusia Kuz'o-Hura, Ol'ha Hladun, includes carols (koliadky i shchedrivky), spring songs (haivky), kolomyiky, religious songs, love songs, wedding songs, Easter songs, harvest songs, as well as descriptions of wedding customs and rituals.
The audio cassettes contain carols, shchedrivky, religious songs; wedding songs; folk songs; ballads; kolomyiky; obzhynkovi songs; Easter songs recorded by Myra Petriw from Ol'ha Hladun, Maria Kuzio-Hura, Iustyna Visniuk and Maria Husak.
The collection consists of fieldwork materials collected by Nadia Dmitriuk for her Ukrainian Folklore courses at the University of Alberta and include proverbs and sayings, as well as wedding songs and other traditional songs.
The collection is comprised of Rusalka Dance Ensemble archives, Nadia’s original choreography created for Rusalka, as well as related notes, correspondence, and reference materials for her creations.
The collection consists of an essay written by Nadia Olga Vychopen for her UKR-421 Ukrainian Folklore course at the University of Alberta and describes the village of Zolota Sloboda and the various customs and celebrations within this village as she remembers it.
Vychopen, Nadia Olga
The collection consists of interviews conducted by Nadya Foty in Alberta and Saskatchewan with 21 individuals from the Ukrainian community. The goal of the interviews was to collect and preserve information about Ukrainian culture with a focus on rites of passage.
The respondents included: George Hill, Jack Kindrake, Eugene and Katherine Yereniuk, Fedir Moroz, William Piasecky, Anna Zuzak, Jenny Palamaruk, Josie Talpash, Mary Stokalko, Anna Papish, Mary Sochaski, Mary Sturby, Bella Dobni, George Wizniuk, N. Wizniuk, William Kissel, Rosie Kissel, .
The collection consists of essays and questionnaires created by Natalia Booyar as part of her assignments for the Ukrainian Folklore courses at the University of Manitoba.
The collection consists of fieldwork materials collected by Natalie Kononeko during her trips to numerous villages in Central Ukraine in 2001-2005. Interviews cover a wide range of folklore topics including ritual and belief, births, weddings, funerals, songs and stories, and more.
Collection of proverbs (in type form and handwritten) from Nicholas Kostyniuk. He compiled this collection gradually. Nicholas wrote down many of the proverbs from his mother Anne who used them a lot at home. He finished working on the collection in late 1980s-early 1990s and then found his notes only in 2001. Bishop Yakymyshyn said they were valuable and needed to be kept. A Basilian seminarian Yuriy typed them up. He preferred standard literary language.
A copy of the local history book from the location in Ukraine where Elizabeth's great grandmother came is enclosed.
The collection consists of the Ukrainian folk tales collected and translated by Nick Evasiuk, one page of "explanatory remarks & apologies" by Nick, a letter from Nick to George (?), and a reply to Nick and Nettie without signature.