Korean Journal of Ukrainian Studies
Department of Ukrainian Studies, Hankuk University of Foreign Studies
Korean Journal of Ukrainian Studies (KJUS) is published by the Department of Ukrainian Studies, a member of the Hankuk University of Foreign Studies. KJUS is published in December each year. This journal is indexed and abstracted in Korean Citation Index (KCI).
KJUS seeks theoretical or empirical research discussions about Ukraine and neighboring nations with an interdisciplinary approach in the area of arts, culture, folklore, anthropology, literature, linguistics, history, economy, politics, international relations and society. The editors also invite submissions from researchers in all fields of humanities and social science.
KJUS aims to promote the development of Ukrainian Studies in Korea and exchange various ideas, perspectives and research methods among researchers who are devoted to Ukrainian Studies around the world. KJUS publishes rigorous theoretical and empirical research papers, review articles, and book reviews.
KJUS is published once a year (December 30) in online version by the Department of Ukrainian Studies, Hankuk University of Foreign Studies, Korea. For details regarding manuscript submission, please refer to “Submission Guidelines” page or contact the editor at email@example.com
Insights & Opinions
The Ukrainian Language in the Concept of Russian Scientist of the XIX Century Pyotr Lavrovskii: Polemical Reflections
The interpretation of the status of the Ukrainian language in relation to other Slavic languages, in particular Russian, presented in the works of Russian scientists of the 19th century attracts the attention of modern linguists and refers to the most important problems of the history of the Ukrainian language and Ukrainian diachronic sociolinguistics. The author analyzes the scientific activity of the Russian linguist Pyotr Lavrovskii. Particular attention is paid to the views of the linguist on the Ukrainian language, its origin and development. The error of the Russian scientist, who defended the idea of the later emergence of the Ukrainian language and its unity with the Russian language until the 13th century is brought to light. Attention is drawn to the groundlessness of the statements of modern linguists who tried to justify the scientific views of Peter Lavrovsky regarding the origin of the Ukrainian language after the invasion of the Tatars. It is accented that Russian official science did not recognize the independence of the Ukrainian language and its differences from Russian. The myth of the common "cradle" of the origin of the Ukrainian and Russian languages has been dispelled. It is emphasized that national self-awareness is formed since childhood.