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Bibliography of the history of Poland

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This is a select bibliography of English language books (including translations) and journal articles about the history of Poland. A brief selection of English translations of primary sources is included. Book entries have references to journal articles and reviews about them when helpful. Additional bibliographies can be found in many of the book-length works listed below; see Further Reading for several book and chapter-length bibliographies. The External Links section contains entries for publicly available select bibliographies from universities and national libraries. This bibliography specifically excludes non-history related works and self-published books.

Inclusion criteria

Geographic scope of the works include the present day and historical areas of Poland. Works about Eastern Europe, Lithuania and the Ukraine are included when they contain substantial material related to the history of the Poland.

Included works should either be published by an academic or notable publisher, or be authored by a notable subject matter expert and have reviews in significant scholarly journals.

Formatting and citation style

This bibliography uses APA style citations. Entries do not use templates; references to reviews and notes for entries do use citation templates. Where books which are only partially related to the history of Poland are listed, the titles for chapters or sections should be indicated if possible, meaningful, and not excessive.

If a work has been translated into English, the translator should be included and a footnote with appropriate bibliographic information for the original language version should be included.

When listing book titles with alternative English spellings, the form used in the latest published version should be used and the version and relevant bibliographic information noted if it previously was published or reviewed under a different title.

Discover more about Bibliography of the history of Poland related topics

History of Poland

History of Poland

The history of Poland spans over a thousand years, from medieval tribes, Christianization and monarchy; through Poland's Golden Age, expansionism and becoming one of the largest European powers; to its collapse and partitions, two world wars, communism, and the restoration of democracy.

Eastern Europe

Eastern Europe

Eastern Europe is a subregion of the European continent. As a largely ambiguous term, it has a wide range of geopolitical, geographical, ethnic, cultural, and socio-economic connotations. The vast majority of the region is covered by Russia, which spans roughly 40% of the continent's landmass while accounting for approximately 15% of its total population.

Lithuania

Lithuania

Lithuania, officially the Republic of Lithuania, is a country in the Baltic region of Europe. It is one of three Baltic states and lies on the eastern shore of the Baltic Sea. Lithuania shares land borders with Latvia to the north, Belarus to the east and south, Poland to the south, and Russia to the southwest. It has a maritime border with Sweden to the west on the Baltic Sea. Lithuania covers an area of 65,300 km2 (25,200 sq mi), with a population of 2.8 million. Its capital and largest city is Vilnius; other major cities are Kaunas and Klaipėda. Lithuanians belong to the ethno-linguistic group of the Balts and speak Lithuanian, one of only a few living Baltic languages.

Ukraine

Ukraine

Ukraine is a country in Eastern Europe. It is the second-largest European country after Russia, which it borders to the east and northeast. Ukraine covers approximately 600,000 square kilometres (230,000 sq mi). Prior to the ongoing Russo-Ukrainian War, it was the eighth-most populous country in Europe, with a population of around 41 million people. It is also bordered by Belarus to the north; by Poland, Slovakia, and Hungary to the west; and by Romania and Moldova to the southwest; with a coastline along the Black Sea and the Sea of Azov to the south and southeast. Kyiv is the nation's capital and largest city. Ukraine's official and national language is Ukrainian; most people are also fluent in Russian.

APA style

APA style

APA style is a writing style and format for academic documents such as scholarly journal articles and books. It is commonly used for citing sources within the field of behavioral and social sciences, including sociology, education, health sciences, criminal justice, and anthropology, as well as psychology. It is described in the style guide of the American Psychological Association (APA), which is titled the Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association. The guidelines were developed to aid reading comprehension in the social and behavioral sciences, for clarity of communication, and for "word choice that best reduces bias in language". APA style is widely used, either entirely or with modifications, by hundreds of other scientific journals, in many textbooks, and in academia. The current edition is its seventh revision.

General surveys

  • Biskupski, M. B. B. (2018). The History of Poland. Westport: Greenwood Publishing.
  • Connelly, J. (2020). From Peoples into Nations: A History of Eastern Europe. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
  • Dabrowski, P. M. (2016). Poland: The First Thousand Years. DeKalb: Northern Illinois University Press.[1][2]
  • Davies, N. (1982/1983). God’s Playground: A History of Poland (2 vols.). New York: Columbia University Press.[3][4]
  • Davies, N. (2001). Heart of Europe: A Short History of Poland. Oxford: Oxford University Press.[5]
  • Leslie, R. (2009). The History of Poland Since 1863 (Cambridge Russian, Soviet and Post-Soviet Studies). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.[6][7]
  • Lukowski, J., & Zawadzki, H. (2019). A Concise History of Poland (3rd edition). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Prażmowska, A. (2004). A History of Poland. New York: Palgrave Macmillan.[8][9]
  • Prażmowska, A. (2010). Poland: A Modern History. London: I. B. Tauris.[10][11][12]
  • Stachura, P. D. (1999). Poland in the Twentieth Century. New York: St. Martin's Press.[13][14][15]
  • Watt, R. M. (1979). Bitter Glory: Poland and Its Fate. New York: Simon & Schuster.[16][17]
  • Zamoyski, A. (1989). The Polish Way: A Thousand Years’ History of the Poles and their Culture. New York: Hippocrene Books.
  • Zamoyski, A. (2009). Poland: A History. New York: Hippocrene Books.

Regional surveys

This sections contains works about Central and Eastern Europe[a] with significant content about Poland; for specific areas within Poland, please see Area studies.

  • Applebaum, A. (2013). Iron Curtain. The Crushing of Eastern Europe 1944–56. New York: Penguin.[18][19]
  • Bartlett, R. (1993). The Making of Europe: Conquest, Colonization and Cultural Change 950–1350. Princeton: Princeton University Press.[20][21][22][23]
  • Bartov, O. (2008). Eastern Europe as the Site of Genocide. The Journal of Modern History, 80(3), 557–593.
  • Berend, N., Urbańczyk, P., & Wiszewski, P. (2014). Central Europe in the High Middle Ages: Bohemia, Hungary and Poland, c.900–c.1300. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.[24][25][26]
  • Bilenky, S. (2012). Romantic Nationalism in Eastern Europe: Russian, Polish, and Ukrainian Political Imaginations (Stanford Studies on Central and Eastern Europe). Palo Alto: Stanford University Press.
  • Brown, J. (1991). Surge to Freedom: The End of Communist Rule in Eastern Europe (Soviet & East European Studies). Durham: Duke University Press.[27][28]
  • Dawisha, K. (1990). Eastern Europe, Gorbachev and Reform, the Great Challenge. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.[29][30]
  • Dolukhanov, P. (2016). The Early Slavs: Eastern Europe from the Initial Settlement to the Kievan Rus. London: Routledge.I[31][32]
  • Fedorowicz, J. K. (Ed.). (1982). A Republic of Nobles: Studies in Polish History to 1864. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.[33][34][35]
  • Feffer, J. (2017). Aftershock: A Journey into Eastern Europe’s Broken Dreams. New York: Bloomsbury Academic.[36]
  • Hoffman, E. (1993). Exit into History: A Journey Through the New Eastern Europe. New York: Viking Press.[37]
  • Howard, A. (Ed.). (1993). Constitution Making in Eastern Europe. Washington, D.C.: Woodrow Wilson Center Press.[38]
  • Kaser, M. C., & Radice, E. (Eds.). (1986). The Economic History of Eastern Europe 1919–1975 (2 vols.). Oxford: Oxford University Press.[39][40]
  • Kenney, P. P. (2002). A Carnival of Revolution: Central Europe 1989. Princeton University Press.[41][42][43]
  • Kenney, P. P. (2013). The Burdens of Freedom: Eastern Europe since 1989 (Global History of the Present). London: Zed Books.[44][45]
  • Kirby, D. (1995). The Baltic World, 1772–1993. Europe’s Northern Periphery in an Age of Change. London: Routledge.[46][47]
  • Kirby, D. (1990). Northern Europe in the Early Modern Period: The Baltic World 1492–1772. London: Longman.[48][49]
  • Komarnicki, T. (1957). The Rebirth of the Polish Republic: A Study in the Diplomatic History of Europe, 1914-1920. London: William Heinemann.[50][51]
  • Magocsi, P. (1996). A History of Ukraine. Toronto: Toronto University Press.[52]
  • Subtelny, O. (1988). Ukraine: A History. Toronto: Toronto University Press.[53][54][55]
  • Frost, R. (2015). The Northern Wars: War, State and Society in North-Eastern Europe 1558–1721. London: Routledge.[56]
  • Fuhrmann, H. (1986). Germany in the High Middle Ages c. 1050–1200. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.[57][58]
  • Geremek, B. (1996). The Common Roots of Europe. Cambridge: Polity Press.[59]
  • Mączak, A. (1985). Samsonowicz, H. and Burke, P. (Eds.). East-Central Europe in Transition: from the Fourteenth to the Seventeenth Centuries (Past and Present Publications). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.[60]
  • Plokhy, S. (2015). The Gates of Europe: A History of Ukraine. New York: Basic Books.[61][62]
  • Rothschild, J. (2007). Return to Diversity: A Political History of East Central Europe Since World War II (4th Edition). Oxford: Oxford University Press.[63][64]
  • Rowell, S. (2014). Lithuania Ascending: A Pagan Empire Within East-Central Europe, 1295–1345 (Cambridge Studies in Medieval Life and Thought). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.[65][66][67]
  • Sedlar, J. (2015). East Central Europe in the Middle Ages 1000–1500. Seattle: University of Washington Press.[68][69]
  • Senn, A. E. (1990). Awakening Lithuania: A Study on the Rise of Modern Lithuanian Nationalism. Madison, NJ: Florham Park Press.[70][71]
  • Shore, M. (2013). The Taste of Ashes: The Afterlife of Totalitarianism in Eastern Europe. New York: Crown Publishing Group.[72][73]
  • Snyder, T. (2004). The Reconstruction of Nations: Poland, Ukraine, Lithuania, Belarus, 1569–1999. New Haven: Yale University Press.[74][75][76]
  • Subtelny, O. (1986). Domination of Eastern Europe: Native Nobilities and Foreign Absolutism, 1500–1715. Montreal: Mcgill-Queen’s University Press.[77][78][79]
  • Wandycz, P. (2017). The Price of Freedom: A History of East Central Europe from the Middle Ages to the Present. London: Routledge.[80][81][82][83]
  • Ther, P. (2016). Europe Since 1989: A History (C. Hughes-Kreutzmüller, Trans.). Princeton: Princeton University Press.[84][85]
  • Weeks, T. R. (2015). Vilnius between Nations 1795–2000 (Illustrated edition) (NIU Series in Slavic, East European, and Eurasian Studies). De Kalb: Northern Illinois University Press.[86][87][88]
  • Wolff, L. (1994). Inventing Eastern Europe: The Map of Civilization on the Mind of the Enlightenment. Palo Alto: Stanford University Press.[89][90][91]

Borderlands studies

  • Davies, B. (2007). Warfare, State and Society on the Black Sea Steppe, 1500–1700.[92][93][94]
  • Dabrowski, P. M. (2021). The Carpathians: Discovering the Highlands of Poland and Ukraine (NIU Series in Slavic, East European, and Eurasian Studies). DeKalb: Northern Illinois University Press.
  • Kaminski, A. S. (1993). Republic vs. Autocracy Poland-Lithuania and Russia 1686-1697 (Harvard Series In Ukrainian Studies). Cambridge: Harvard Ukrainian Research Institute.[95][96][97]
  • Marzec, W., & Turunen, R. (2018). Socialisms in the Tsarist Borderlands: Poland and Finland in a Contrastive Comparison, 1830–1907. Contributions to the History of Concepts, 13(1), 22–50.
  • Rieber, A. J. (2014). The Struggle for the Eurasian Borderlands: From the Rise of Early Modern Empires to the End of the First World War. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Snyder, T. (2004). The Reconstruction of Nations: Poland, Ukraine, Lithuania, Belarus, 1569–1999. New Haven: Yale University Press.
  • Snyder, T. (2010). Bloodlands: Europe Between Hitler and Stalin. New York: Basic Books.[98][99]
  • Staliūnas, D. (2007). Between Russification and Divide and Rule: Russian Nationality Policy in the Western Borderlands in mid-19th Century. Jahrbücher Für Geschichte Osteuropas, 55(3), 357–373.
  • Staliūnas, D., & Aoshima, Y., (eds.). (2021). The Tsar, the Empire, and the Nation: Dilemmas of Nationalization in Russia's Western Borderlands, 1905–1915. Historical Studies in Eastern Europe and Eurasia. Budapest: Central European University Press.[100]
  • Thaden, E. (1984). Russia’s Western Borderlands, 1710-1980, Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Press.
  • Ther, P., & Kreutzmüller, C. (2014). The Dark Side of Nation-States: Ethnic Cleansing in Modern Europe. New York: Berghahn Books.[101]
  • Von, H. & Herbert J. (2011). War in a European Borderland: Occupations and Occupation Plans in Galicia and Ukraine; 1914–1918. Seattle, WA: University of Washington.

Discover more about Regional surveys related topics

Bibliography of Ukrainian history

Bibliography of Ukrainian history

This is a select bibliography of post World War II English language books and journal articles about the History of Ukraine. Book entries have references to journal reviews about them when helpful and available. Additional bibliographies can be found in many of the book-length works listed below. See the Bibliography section for several additional book and chapter length bibliographies from academic publishers and online bibliographies from historical associations and academic institutions.Inclusion criteria

Bibliography of Russian history

Bibliography of Russian history

The bibliography of Russian history consists of the following sections:Bibliography of the history of the Early Slavs and Rus' Bibliography of Russian history (1223–1613) Bibliography of Russian history (1613–1917) Bibliography of the Russo-Japanese War Bibliography of Russia during World War I Bibliography of the Russian Revolution and Civil War Bibliography of Stalinism and the Soviet Union Bibliography of the Soviet Union during World War II Bibliography of the Post Stalinist Soviet Union Bibliography of Russian history (1991–present)

Alfred Rieber

Alfred Rieber

Alfred J. Rieber is an American historian specializing in Russian and Soviet history.

Timothy D. Snyder

Timothy D. Snyder

Timothy David Snyder is an American historian specializing in the modern history of Central and Eastern Europe. He is the Richard C. Levin Professor of History at Yale University and a permanent fellow at the Institute for Human Sciences in Vienna.

Bloodlands

Bloodlands

Bloodlands: Europe Between Hitler and Stalin is a book by Yale historian Timothy D. Snyder that was first published by Basic Books on 28 October 2010. It is about mass murders committed during World War II in territories controlled by Nazi Germany and the Soviet Union.

Prehistory

  • Under construction

Piast era

  • Górecki, P. (1992). Economy, Society, and Lordship in Medieval Poland 1100–1250. New York: Holme and Meier.[102][103][104][105]
  • Górecki, P. (1993). Parishes, Tithes and Society in Earlier Medieval Poland c. 1100-c. 1250. Transactions of the American Philosophical Society, 83(2), i–146.
  • Knoll, P. (1972). The Rise of the Polish Monarchy: Piast Poland in East Central Europe, 1320–1370. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.[106][107]
  • Manteuffel, T. (1982). The Formation of the Polish State: The Period of Ducal Rule, 963–1194. Detroit: Wayne State University Press.[108][109]

Jagiellonian era

  • Under construction

Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth era

  • Butterwick, R. (2021). The Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth, 1733-1795: Light and Flame. New Haven: Yale University Press.[110]
  • Friedrich, K., & Pendzich, B. (2008). Citizenship and Identity in a Multinational Commonwealth: Poland-Lithuania in Context, 1550-1772 (Illustrated edition) (Studies in Central European Histories). Leiden: Brill.[111][112]
  • Frost, R. I. (1993). After the Deluge: Poland-Lithuania and the Second Northern War 1555–1660. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Frost, R. I. (2015). The Oxford History of Poland-Lithuania: Volume I: The Making of the Polish-Lithuanian Union, 1385-1569. Oxford: Oxford University Press.[113][114][115]
  • Hundert, G. D. (2004). Jews in Poland-Lithuania in the Eighteenth Century: A Genealogy of Modernity. Berkeley: University of California Press.[116][117]
  • Kaminski, A. S. (1993). Republic vs. Autocracy: Poland-Lithuania and Russia, 1686-1697 (Harvard Series In Ukrainian Studies). Cambridge: Harvard Ukrainian Research Institute.[95][96][97]
  • Lukowski, J. (1991). Liberty’s Folly: The Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth in the Eighteenth Century. London: Routledge.[118][119]
  • Rosman, M. (1990). The Lords’ Jews: Magnate–Jewish Relations in the Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth During the Eighteenth Century. Cambridge: Harvard University Press.[120][121][122]
  • Stone, D. Z. (2001). The Polish-Lithuanian State, 1386-1795 (History of East Central Europe). Seattle: University of Washington Press.[123][124]

Partitioned Poland

  • Blobaum, R. E. (1995). Rewolucja: Russian Poland, 1904-1907. Ithaca: Cornell University Press.[125][126][127]
  • Kaplan, H. (1962). The First Partition of Poland. New York: Columbia University Press.[128][129]
  • Leslie, R. F. (1969). Polish Politics and the Revolution of November 1830. Westport: Greenwood Press.[130][131]
  • Leslie, R. F. (1970). Reform and Insurrection in Russian Poland 1856–1863. Westport: Praeger.[132][133]
  • Lukowski, J. (1999). The Partitions of Poland 1772, 1793, 1795. London: Longman.[134][135]
  • Porter, B. (2000). When Nationalism Began to Hate: Imagining Modern Politics in Nineteenth-Century Poland. Oxford: Oxford University Press.[136][137][138]
  • Rolf, M., & Klohr, C. (2021). Imperial Russian Rule in the Kingdom of Poland, 1864-1915. Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press.
  • Staliūnas, D. (2007). Between Russification and Divide and Rule: Russian Nationality Policy in the Western Borderlands in mid-19th Century. Jahrbücher Für Geschichte Osteuropas, 55(3), 357–373.
  • Thaden, E. C. (2016). Russia’s Western Borderlands, 1710–1870 (Princeton Legacy Library). Princeton: Princeton University Press.[139][140]
  • Ury, S. (2012). Barricades and Banners: The Revolution of 1905 and the Transformation of Warsaw Jewry' (Stanford Studies in Jewish History and Culture). Palo Alto: Stanford University Press.[141][142][143]
  • Wandycz, P. (1975). The Lands of Partitioned Poland, 1795-1918. Seattle: University of Washington Press.[144][145][146]
  • Weeks, T. R. (1996). Nation and State in Late Imperial Russia: Nationalism and Russification on the Western Frontier, 1863-1914. DeKalb: Northern Illinois University Press.[147][148][149]
  • Zamoyski, A. (2000). Holy Madness: Romantics, Patriots and Revolutionaries 1776–1871. New York: Viking.
  • Zamoyski, A. (2012). 1812: Napoleon’s Fatal March on Moscow. New York: HarperPress.[150]
  • Zimmerman, J. D. (2003). Poles, Jews and the Politics of Nationality: The Bund and the Polish Socialist Party in Late Czarist Russia 1892–1914. Madison: University of Wisconsin Press.

World War I

Polish-Soviet War

Discover more about World War I related topics

Bibliography of World War I

Bibliography of World War I

List of World War I books is a bibliography using APA style citations of a selection of books on World War I.

Bibliography of Russia during World War I

Bibliography of Russia during World War I

This is a select bibliography of post World War II English language books and journal articles about the Russia during the First World War, the period leading up to the war, and the immediate aftermath. For works on the Russian Revolution, please see Bibliography of the Russian Revolution and Civil War. Book entries may have references to reviews published in English language academic journals or major newspapers when these could be considered helpful.

Bibliography of the Russian Revolution and Civil War

Bibliography of the Russian Revolution and Civil War

This is a select bibliography of post World War II English language books and journal articles about the Revolutionary and Civil War era of Russian (Soviet) history. The sections "General Surveys" and "Biographies" contain books; other sections contain both books and journal articles. Book entries may have references to reviews published in English language academic journals or major newspapers when these could be considered helpful. Additional bibliographies can be found in many of the book-length works listed below; see Further Reading for several book and chapter length bibliographies. The External Links section contains entries for publicly available select bibliographies from universities.Inclusion criteria

Polish–Soviet War

Polish–Soviet War

The Polish–Soviet War was fought primarily between the Second Polish Republic and the Russian Soviet Federative Socialist Republic in the aftermath of World War I, on territories formerly held by the Russian Empire and the Austro-Hungarian Empire.

Second Polish Republic

Second Polish Republic

The Second Polish Republic, at the time officially known as the Republic of Poland, was a country in Central and Eastern Europe that existed between 1918 and 1939. The state was established in 1918, in the aftermath of the First World War. The Second Republic ceased to exist in 1939, when Poland was invaded by Nazi Germany, the Soviet Union and the Slovak Republic, marking the beginning of the European theatre of the Second World War.

Norman Davies

Norman Davies

Ivor Norman Richard Davies is a Welsh-Polish historian, known for his publications on the history of Europe, Poland and the United Kingdom. He has a special interest in Central and Eastern Europe and is UNESCO Professor at the Jagiellonian University, professor emeritus at University College London, a visiting professor at the Collège d'Europe, and an honorary fellow at St Antony's College, Oxford. He was granted Polish citizenship in 2014.

Marian Kamil Dziewanowski

Marian Kamil Dziewanowski

Marian Kamil Dziewanowski was a historian of Poland, Russia and modern Europe.

Piotr S. Wandycz

Piotr S. Wandycz

Piotr Stefan Wandycz was a Polish-American historian. He was also the President of the Polish Institute of Arts and Sciences of America, and professor emeritus at Yale University, specializing in Eastern and Central European history.

Adam Zamoyski

Adam Zamoyski

Adam Zamoyski is a British historian and author.

Interwar

World War II and the Holocaust

Communist Poland

  • Babiracki, P. (2015). Soviet Soft Power in Poland: Culture and the Making of Stalin’s New Empire, 1943-1957. Chapel Hill: The University of North Carolina Press.[167][168]
  • Basiuk, T., & Burszta, J. (Eds.). (2020). Queers in State Socialism: Cruising 1970s Poland. London: Routledge.[169]
  • Curp, T. D. (2006). A Clean Sweep?: The Politics of Ethnic Cleansing in Western Poland, 1945-1960 (Rochester Studies in East and Central Europe). Rochester: University of Rochester Press.[170][171][172]
  • Curry, J., & Fajfer, L. (Eds.). (1996). Poland’s Permanent Revolution: Peoples vs. Elites, 1956–1990. Washington, D.C.: American University Press.[173][174]
  • Domber, G. F. (2014). Empowering Revolution: America, Poland, and the End of the Cold War. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press.[175][176][177]
  • Fidelis, M. (2010). Women, Communism, and Industrialization in Postwar Poland. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.[178][179]
  • Fidelis, M. (2022). Imagining the World from Behind the Iron Curtain: Youth and the Global Sixties in Poland. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  • Finder, G. N., & Prusin, A. V. (2008). Jewish Collaborators on Trial in Poland 1944–1956. In G. N. Finder, N. Aleksiun, A. Polonsky, & J. Schwarz (Eds.), Polin: Studies in Polish Jewry Volume 20: Making Holocaust Memory (pp. 122–148). Liverpool University Press.
  • Finder, G. N., & Prusin, A. V. (2018). Justice Behind the Iron Curtain: Nazis on Trial in Communist Poland. University of Toronto Press.
  • Huener, J. (2003). Auschwitz, Poland, and the Politics of Commemoration, 1945–1979 (Polish and Polish American Studies). Athens: Ohio University Press.[180][181]
  • Kemp-Welch, A. (2008). Poland under Communism. A Cold War History. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.[182][183]
  • Kenney, P. (1997). Rebuilding Poland: Workers and Communists, 1945–1950. Ithaca: Cornell University Press.[184][185][186]
  • Kersten, K. (1991). The Establishment of Communist Rule in Poland, 1943–1948. Berkeley: University of California Press.[187][188][189]
  • Kornbluth, A. (2021). The August Trials: The Holocaust and Postwar Justice in Poland. Cambridge: Harvard University Press.
  • Labedz, L. (Ed.). (1984). Poland under Jaruzelski. New York: Scribner.
  • Lebow, K. A. (2013). Unfinished Utopia: Nowa Huta, Stalinism, and Polish Society, 1949–56. Ithaca: Cornell University Press.[190][191][192]
  • Lemańczyk, M. (2019). The Plight of German Residents of Post-War Poland and Their Identity Issues. The Polish Review, 64(2), 60–78.
  • Lepak, K. J. (1988). Prelude to Solidarity: Poland and the Politics of the Gierek Regime. New York: Columbia University Press.[193][194][195]
  • Lipski, J. J. (1985). A History of Kor: The Committee for Workers’ Self-Defence. Berkeley: University of California Press.[196]
  • Meng, M. (2011). Shattered Spaces: Encountering Jewish Ruins in Postwar Germany and Poland. Cambridge: Harvard University Press.[197][198][199][200]
  • Monticone, P. R. C. (1986). The Catholic Church in Communist Poland 1945-1985. Boulder: East European Monographs.[201][202]
  • Nomberg-Przytyk, S. (2022). Communist Poland: A Jewish Woman’s Experience (H. Levitsky & J. Włodarczyk, Eds.; P. Parsky, Trans.) (Lexington Studies in Jewish Literature). London: Lexington Books.
  • Plocker, A. (2022). The Expulsion of Jews from Communist Poland: Memory Wars and Homeland Anxieties. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.
  • Rogalski, W. (2019). The Polish Resettlement Corps 1946-1949: Britain’s Polish Forces. Warwick: Helion and Company.
  • Stehle, H. (1965). The Independent Satellite: Society and Politics in Poland Since 1945. New York: Frederick A. Praeger.[203][204]
  • Szczerski, A. (2016). Global Socialist Realism: The Representation of Non-European Cultures in Polish Art of the 1950s. In J. Bazin, P. D. Glatigny, & P. Piotrowski (Eds.), Art beyond Borders: Artistic Exchange in Communist Europe (1945-1989) (pp. 439–452). Budapest: Central European University Press.
  • Tismaneanu, V. (Ed.). (2009). Stalinism Revisited: The Establishment of Communist Regimes in East-Central Europe (New Edition). Central European University Press.
  • Torańska, T. (1987). Oni: Stalin’s Polish Puppets. New York: Random House.[205][206]
  • Will, J. E. (1984). Church and State in the Struggle for Human Rights in Poland. Journal of Law and Religion, 2(1), 153–176.
  • Wojdon, J. (2012). The Impact of Communist Rule on History Education in Poland. Journal of Educational Media, Memory & Society, 4(1), 61–77.

Fall of communism and Solidarity

Post-Communist Poland

  • Brzezinski, M. (1997). The Struggle for Constitutionalism in Poland. New York: Palgrave Macmillan.[224][225][226]
  • Fomina, J. (2019). Of “Patriots” and Citizens: Asymmetric Populist Polarization in Poland. In T. Carothers & A. O’Donohue (Eds.), Democracies Divided: The Global Challenge of Political Polarization (pp. 126–150). Washington, D.C.: Brookings Institution Press.
  • Hayden, J. (2012). Poles Apart: Solidarity and the New Poland. London: Routledge.
  • Kurczewski, J. (1993). The Resurrection of Rights in Poland. Oxford: Clarendon Press.[227][228]
  • Porter-Szücs, B. (2014). Poland in the Modern World: Beyond Martyrdom. Hoboken: Wiley-Blackwell.[229][230][231]
  • Ramet, S. P., & Borowik, I. (Eds.). (2017). Religion, Politics, and Values in Poland: Continuity and Change since 1989 (Palgrave Studies in Religion, Politics, and Policy). New York: Palgrave Macmillan[232]
  • Zubrzycki, G. (2006). The Crosses of Auschwitz: Nationalism and Religion in Post-Communist Poland. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.[233][234]
  • Zubrzycki, G. (2022). Resurrecting the Jew: Nationalism, Philosemitism, and Poland’s Jewish Revival (Princeton Studies in Cultural Sociology). Princeton: Princeton University Press.

Area studies

  • Milliman, P. (2013). The Slippery Memory of Men: The Place of Pomerania in the Medieval Kingdom of Poland (Illustrated edition) (East Central and Eastern Europe in the Middle Ages, 450-1450). Leiden: Brill.[235][236]

Galicia

  • Bartal, I., & Polonsky, A. (Eds.). (1999). Polin: Studies in Polish Jewry Volume 12: Focusing on Galicia: Jews, Poles and Ukrainians 1772-1918. Liverpool: Liverpool University Press.
  • Bartov, O. (2022). Tales from the Borderlands: Making and Unmaking the Galician Past. New Haven: Yale University Press.
  • Budurowycz, B. (2002). The Greek Catholic Church in Galicia, 1914-1944. Harvard Ukrainian Studies, 26(1/4), 291–375.
  • Frank, A. F. (2005). Oil Empire: Visions of Prosperity in Austrian Galicia (Harvard Historical Studies). Cambridge: Harvard University Press.[237][238][239]
  • Himka, J.P. (1983). Socialism in Galicia: The Emergence of Polish Social Democracy and Ukrainian Radicalism (Harvard Series In Ukrainian Studies). Cambridge: Harvard Ukrainian Research Institute.[240][241]
  • Himka, J. P. (1984). The Greek Catholic Church and Nation-Building in Galicia, 1772-1918. Harvard Ukrainian Studies, 8(3/4), 426–452.
  • Himka, J.-P. (1988). Galician Villagers and the Ukrainian National Movement in the Nineteenth Century. Edmonton: Canadian Institute of Ukrainian Studies Press.[242][243][244]
  • Markovits, A. S., & Sysyn, F. E. (Eds.). (1982). Nationbuilding and the Politics of Nationalism: Essays on Austrian Galicia (Harvard Series In Ukrainian Studies). Cambridge: Harvard Ukrainian Research Institute.[245][246]
  • Pekacz, J. T. (2002). Music in the Culture of Polish Galicia, 1772-1914 (Rochester Studies in East and Central Europe). Rochester: University of Rochester Press.[247][248][249]
  • Von, H. & Herbert J. (2007). War in a European Borderland: Occupations and Occupation Plans in Galicia and Ukraine; 1914–1918. Seattle: University of Washington.[250][251]
  • Wolff, L. (2010). The Idea of Galicia: History and Fantasy in Habsburg Political Culture. Palo Alto: Stanford University Press.[252][253][254]

Polish Prussia

  • Clark, C. (2006). Iron Kingdom: The Rise and Downfall of Prussia, 1600-1947. Cambridge: Belknap Press.
  • Friedrich, K. (2006). The Other Prussia: Royal Prussia, Poland and Liberty, 1569–1772. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.[255][256][257]
  • Trzeciakowski, L. (1990). The Kulturkampf in Prussian Poland. Boulder: East European Monographs.[258][259]

Silesia

  • Kamusella, T. (2006). Silesia and Central European Nationalisms: The Emergence of National and Ethnic Groups in Prussian Silesia and Austrian Silesia, 1848-1918. West Lafayette: Purdue University Press.
  • Kamusella, T., Bjork, J., Wilson, T., & Novikov, A. (Eds.). (2016). Creating Nationality in Central Europe, 1880-1950: Modernity, Violence and (Be)Longing in Upper Silesia. London: Routledge.
  • Karch, B. (2018). Nation and Loyalty in a German-Polish Borderland: Upper Silesia, 1848–1960. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Wilson, T. (2010). Frontiers of Violence: Conflict and Identity in Ulster and Upper Silesia, 1918-1922. New York: Oxford University Press.

Topical studies

  • Armstrong, J. L. (1990). Policy Toward the Polish Minority in the Soviet Union, 1923–1989. The Polish Review, 35(1), 51–65.
  • Curry, J. (2009). Poland's Journalists: Professionalism and Politics (Cambridge Russian, Soviet and Post-Soviet Studies). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.[260][261]
  • Kennedy, M. (2009). Professionals, Power and Solidarity in Poland: A Critical Sociology of Soviet-Type Society (Cambridge Russian, Soviet and Post-Soviet Studies). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.[262][263]
  • Mason, D. (2012). Public Opinion and Political Change in Poland, 1980-1982 (Cambridge Russian, Soviet and Post-Soviet Studies). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.[264][265][266]

Arts and culture

Customs, traditions, and folklore

  • Knab, S. H., & Krysa, C. M. (1996). Polish Customs, Traditions, and Folklore (Illustrated edition). New York: Hippocrene Books.
  • Silverman, D. A. (2000). Polish-American Folklore. Champaign: University of Illinois Press.[302][303]

Religion and philosophy

Christianity
Jewish
  • Abramsky, C. (1986). Jachimczyk, M. and Polonsky, A. (Eds.). The Jews in Poland. Oxford: Blackwell.[331][332]
  • Blobaum, R. E. (Ed.). (2005). Antisemitism and Its Opponents in Modern Poland. Ithaca: Cornell University Press.[333][334]
  • Cichopek-Gajraj, A. (2021). Agency and Displacement of Ethnic Polish and Jewish Families after World War II. Polish American Studies, 78(1), 60–82.
  • Cohen, B., & Krassowski, W. (2018). Opening the Drawer: The Hidden Identities of Polish Jews. Elstree: Vallentine Mitchell.
  • Eisenbach, A. (1992). The Emancipation of the Jews in Poland, 1780–1870. Oxford: Blackwell.[335][336]
  • Gross, J. (2006). Fear: Anti-Semitism in Poland After Auschwitz. New York: Random House.[337][338][339][340]
  • Grzymala-Busse, A., & Slater, D. (2018). Making Godly Nations: Church-State Pathways in Poland and the Philippines. Comparative Politics, 50(4), 545–564.
  • Gudziak, B. (1999). Crisis and Reform: The Kievan Metropolitanate, the Patriarchate of Constantinople and the Genesis of the Union of Brest (Harvard Series in Ukrainian Studies). Cambridge: Harvard University Press.[341]
  • Hagen, W. (1981). Germans, Poles, and Jews. The Nationality Conflict in the Prussian East, 1772–1914. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.[342][343][344]
  • Huener, J. (2003). Auschwitz, Poland, and the Politics of Commemoration, 1945–1979 (Polish and Polish American Studies). Athens: Ohio University Press.[180][181]
  • Hundert, G. D., (1981). Jews, Money and Society in the Seventeenth-Century Polish Commonwealth: The Case of Krakow. Jewish Social Studies, 43(3/4), 261–74.
  • Hundert, G. (1991). The Jews in a Polish Town: The Case of Opatów in the Eighteenth Century (Johns Hopkins Jewish Studies). Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press.
  • Hundert, G. D. (2004). Jews in Poland-Lithuania in the Eighteenth Century: A Genealogy of Modernity. Berkeley: University of California Press.[116][117]
  • Mahler, R. (1944). Jews in Public Service and the Liberal Professions in Poland, 1918-39. Jewish Social Studies, 6(4), 291–350.
  • Martin, S., & Polonsky, A. (2004). Jewish Life in Cracow 1918-1939 (Illustrated edition). London: Vallentine Mitchell.[345][346]
  • Michlic, J. B. (2006). Poland's Threatening Other: The Image of the Jew from 1880 to the Present. University of Nebraska Press.
  • Michlic, J. B. (2007). The Soviet Occupation of Poland, 1939-41, and the Stereotype of the Anti-Polish and Pro-Soviet Jew. Jewish Social Studies, 13(3), 135–176.
  • Moss, K. B. (2021). An Unchosen People: Jewish Political Reckoning in Interwar Poland. Cambridge: Harvard University Press.
  • Nomberg-Przytyk, S. (2022). Communist Poland: A Jewish Woman’s Experience (H. Levitsky & J. Włodarczyk, Eds.; P. Parsky, Trans.). London: Lexington Books.
  • Olczak-Roniker, J. (2005). In the Garden of Memory: A Family Life. London: Orion Publishing.
  • Pinchuk, B.-C. (1986). Cultural Sovietization in a Multi-Ethnic Environment: Jewish Culture in Soviet Poland, 1939-1941. Jewish Social Studies, 48(2), 163–174.
  • Plocker, A. (2022). The Expulsion of Jews from Communist Poland: Memory Wars and Homeland Anxieties. Bloomington: Indiana University Press.
  • Polonsky, A. (Ed.). (1993). From Shtetl to Socialism: Studies from Polin. Liverpool University Press.
  • Polonsky, A., & Basista, J. (1993). The Jews in Old Poland: 1000-1795. (A. Link-Lenczowski, Ed.). London: I B Tauris & Co.[347]
  • Polonsky, A., & Michlic, J. B. (2003). The Neighbours Respond: The Controversy over the Jedwabne Massacre in Poland. Princeton: Princeton University Press.[348][349]
  • Polonsky, A. (2012). The Jews in Poland and Russia (3 vols.). Oxford: Littman Library of Jewish Civilization.[350]
  • Polonsky, A. (2013). Jews in Poland and Russia: A Short History. Liverpool: The Littman Library of Jewish Civilization in association with Liverpool University Press.
  • Prokop-Janiec, E. (2019). Jewish Intellectuals, National Suffering, Contemporary Poland. The Polish Review, 64(2), 24–36.
  • Redlich, S. (2002). Together and Apart in Brzezany: Poles, Jews, and Ukrainians, 1919-1945 (Illustrated edition). Bloomington: Indiana University Press.[351][352][353]
  • Rosman, M. (1990). The Lords’ Jews: Magnate–Jewish Relations in the Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth During the Eighteenth Century (Illustrated Edition) (Harvard Ukrainian Research Institute Publications). Cambridge: Harvard University Press.[120][121][122]
  • Sinkoff, N. (2004). Out of the Shtetl: Making Jews Modern in the Polish Borderlands. Providence: Brown Judaic Studies.[354][355]
  • Teter, M. (2005). Jews and Heretics in Catholic Poland: A Beleaguered Church in the Post-Reformation Era (Illustrated edition). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.[356][357][358]
  • Ury, S. (2012). Barricades and Banners: The Revolution of 1905 and the Transformation of Warsaw Jewry (Stanford Studies in Jewish History and Culture). Palo Alto: Stanford University Press.[141][142][143]
  • Veidlinger, J. (2021). In the Midst of Civilized Europe: The Pogroms of 1918–1921 and the Onset of the Holocaust. London: Picador.
  • Weeks, T. R. (2005). From Assimilation to Antisemitism: The “Jewish Question” in Poland, 1850–1914. DeKalb: Northern Illinois University Press.[359][360]
  • Zubrzycki, G. (2006). The Crosses of Auschwitz: Nationalism and Religion in Post-Communist Poland. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.[233][234]
  • Zubrzycki, G. (2022). Resurrecting the Jew: Nationalism, Philosemitism, and Poland’s Jewish Revival. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
Philosophy
  • Blejwas, S. A. (1984). Realism in Polish Politics: Warsaw Positivism and National Survival in Nineteenth Century Poland (Yale Russian & East European Publications). New Haven: Yale University Press.
  • Janowski, M. (2004). Polish Liberal Thought Before 1918. Budapest: Central European University Press.[361][362]
  • Ludwikowski, R. R. (1991). Continuity and Change in Poland: Conservatism in Polish Political Thought. Catholic University of America Press.[363][364]
  • Naimark, N. M. (2018).The History of the “Proletariat”: The Emergence of Marxism in the Kingdom of Poland, 1870–1887. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.[365][366][367]
  • Pac, T. (2022). Common Culture and the Ideology of Difference in Medieval and Contemporary Poland. London: Lexington Books.
  • Ponichtera, R. M. (1995). The Military Thought of Władysław Sikorsk. The Journal of Military History, 59(2), 279–301.
  • Pula, M. B., & Biskupski, J. S. (Eds.). (1990). Polish Democratic Thought From the Renaissance to the Great Emigration. Boulder: East European Monographs.[368][369]
  • Walicki, A. (1988). The Three Traditions in Polish Patriotism and Their Contemporary Relevance. Bloomington: Indiana University Polish Studies Center.
  • Walicki, A. (1989). The Enlightenment and the Birth of Modern Nationhood: Polish Political Thought from Noble Republicanism to Tadeusz Kosciuszko. Notre Dame: University of Notre Dame Press.[370]
  • Walicki, A. (1991). Russia, Poland, and Universal Regeneration: Studies in Russian and Polish Thought of the Romantic Epoch. Notre Dame: University of Notre Dame Press.[371][372]
  • Walicki, A. (1996). Poland Between East and West: The Controversies over Self-Definition and Modernization in Partitioned Poland (Harvard Papers in Ukrainian Studies). Cambridge: Harvard Ukrainian Research Institute.[373]
Other

Economics

  • Carter, F. (1994). Trade and Urban Development in Poland: An Economic Geography of Cracow, from Its Origins to 1795. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.[374][375][376][377]
  • Levine, H. (1991). Economic Origins of Antisemitism: Poland and Its Jews in the Early Modern Period. New Haven: Yale University Press.[378][379]
  • Marzec, W., & Turunen, R. (2018). Socialisms in the Tsarist Borderlands: Poland and Finland in a Contrastive Comparison, 1830–1907. Contributions to the History of Concepts, 13(1), 22–50.
  • Poznanski, K. (2009). Poland's Protracted Transition: Institutional Change and Economic Growth, 1970-1994 (Cambridge Russian, Soviet and Post-Soviet Studies). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.[380][381][382]

Archaeology

Military

Émigrés

Women and family

  • Cichopek-Gajraj, A. (2021). Agency and Displacement of Ethnic Polish and Jewish Families after World War II. Polish American Studies, 78(1), 60–82.
  • Fidelis, M. (2010). Women, Communism, and Industrialization in Postwar Poland (Illustrated edition). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.[178][179][383]
  • Inglot, T. (2022). Mothers, Families or Children? Family Policy in Poland, Hungary, and Romania, 1945-2020 (Russian and East European Studies). Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press.
  • Jaworski, R., & Pietrow-Ennker, B. (Eds.). (1993). Women in Polish Society. Boulder: East European Monographs.[384][385][386]
  • Jolluck, K. R. (2002). Exile and Identity: Polish Women in the Soviet Union During World War II. Pittsburgh: Pittsburgh University Press.[387][388][389]
  • Kenney, P. (1999). The Gender of Resistance in Communist Poland. The American Historical Review, 104(2), 399–425.
  • Röger, M., & Ward, R. (2021). Wartime Relations: Intimacy, Violence, and Prostitution in Occupied Poland, 1939-1945. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  • Thomas, W., & Znaniecki, F. (1984). The Polish Peasant in Europe and America. Champaign: University of Illinois Press.[390][391]

LGBT

Violence and terror

Government

Polish communism

  • Dziewanowski, M. (1959). The Communist Party of Poland: An Outline of History. Cambridge: Harvard University Press.[409][410]
  • Chmielewska, K., Mrozik, A., & Wołowiec, G. (Eds.). (2021). Reassessing Communism: Concepts, Culture, and Society in Poland 1944–1989. Central European University Press.
  • Fleming, M. (2009). Communism, Nationalism and Ethnicity in Poland, 1944–1950 (Routledge Series on Russian and East European Studies). London: Routledge.[411]
  • Kamiński, B. (2016). The Collapse of State Socialism: The Case of Poland (Princeton Legacy Library). Princeton: Princeton University Press.[212][213]
  • Kunicki, M. (2012). Between the Brown and the Red: Nationalism, Catholicism and Communism in Twentieth-Century Poland. The Politics of Bolesław Piasecki. Athens: Ohio University Press.[313][314][315]
  • Taras, R. (1985). Ideology in a Socialist State: Poland 1956-1983 (Cambridge Russian, Soviet and Post-Soviet Studies). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.[412][413][414]

Foreign relations

For works on the Polish government in exile during World War II, please see the World War II section.

American-Polish relations

British-Polish relations

German-Polish relations

  • Hagen, W. (1981). Germans, Poles, and Jews. The Nationality Conflict in the Prussian East, 1772–1914. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.[342][343][344]
  • Halloway, R. (2021). Germany, Poland, and the Danzig Question, 1937–1939. London: Hamilton Books.
  • Weinberg, G. L. (1975). German Foreign Policy and Poland, 1937-38. The Polish Review, 20(1), 5–23.

Russian and Soviet Bloc-Polish relations

Cold War

  • Domber, G. F. (2014). Empowering Revolution: America, Poland, and the End of the Cold War. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press.[175][176][177]
  • Jones, S. G. (2018). A Covert Action: Reagan, the CIA, and the Cold War Struggle in Poland. New York: W. W. Norton & Company.[434]
  • Kemp-Welch, A. (2008). Poland under Communism: A Cold War History. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.[182][183]
  • Maddox, R. J. (1987). Truman, Poland, and the Origins of the Cold War. Presidential Studies Quarterly, 17(1), 27–41.
  • Pomfret, J. (2021). From Warsaw with Love: Polish Spies, the CIA, and the Forging of an Unlikely Alliance. New York: Henry Holt and Co.

Rural studies, peasants, and agriculture

Urban studies, labor, and industrialization

For works about the Solidarity movements, see the Fall of Communism and Solidarity section.

  • Blobaum, R. (2014). A City in Flux: Warsaw’s Transient Populations During World War I. The Polish Review, 59(4), 21–43.
  • Carter, F. (1994). Trade and Urban Development in Poland: An Economic Geography of Cracow, from Its Origins to 1795 (Cambridge Studies in Historical Geography). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.[374][375][376][377]
  • Clark, E. M. (2016). Gdańsk, Story of a City When Diplomatic History and Personal Narrative Intersect. The Polish Review, 61(1), 61–79.
  • Davies, N., & Moorhouse, R. (2002). Microcosm: Portrait of a Central European City. London: Jonathan Cape.[444]
  • Delius, A. (2023). Translating Repression into Rights: Labor Protest and Democratic Opposition in Spain and Poland, 1960-1990. Berlin: De Gruyter Oldenbourg.
  • Dunn, E. C. (2004). Privatizing Poland: Baby Food, Big Business, and the Remaking of Labor. New York: Cornell University Press.[445][446][447]
  • Fahey, J. E. (2023). Przemyśl, Poland: A Multiethnic City During and After a Fortress, 1867–1939 (Central European Studies). West Lafayette: Purdue University Press.
  • Fellerer, J., & Pyrah, R. (Eds.). (2020). Lviv and Wrocław, Cities in Parallel ?: Myth, Memory and Migration, c. 1890-Present. Central European University Press.
  • Fidelis, M. (2010). Women, Communism, and Industrialization in Postwar Poland (Illustrated edition). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.[178][179][383]
  • Frank, A. F. (2005). Oil Empire: Visions of Prosperity in Austrian Galicia (Harvard Historical Studies). Cambridge: Harvard University Press.[237][238][239]
  • Kenney, P. (1997). Rebuilding Poland: Workers and Communists, 1945–1950. Ithaca: Cornell University Press.[184][185][186]
  • Hanzl, M. (2022). Jewish Culture and Urban Form: A Case Study of Central Poland before the Holocaust (Routledge Histories of Central and Eastern Europe). London: Routledge.
  • Hundert, G. D., (1981). Jews, Money and Society in the Seventeenth-Century Polish Commonwealth: The Case of Krakow. Jewish Social Studies, 43(3/4), 261–74.
  • Hundert, G. (1991). The Jews in a Polish Town: The Case of Opatów in the Eighteenth Century (Johns Hopkins Jewish Studies). Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press.
  • Kaltenberg-Kwiatkowska, E. (1986). Industrialization and Its Effect on the Transformation of Cities in Poland after World War II. The Polish Sociological Bulletin, 73/74, 37–47.
  • Kenney, P. J. (1997). Rebuilding Poland: Workers and Communists, 1945–1950. Ithaca: Cornell University Press.[186][185][448][449]
  • Lipski, J. J. (2022). KOR: A History of the Workers’ Defense Committee in Poland 1976–1981 (O. Amsterdam & G. M. Moore, Trans.). Berkeley: University of California Press.[219][220]
  • Martin, S., & Polonsky, A. (2004). Jewish Life in Cracow 1918-1939 (Illustrated edition). London: Vallentine Mitchell.[345][346]
  • Polonsky, A. (Ed.). (1993). From Shtetl to Socialism: Studies from Polin. Liverpool University Press.
  • Shore, M. (2006). Caviar and Ashes: A Warsaw Generation s Life and Death in Marxism, 1918-1968. New Haven: Yale University Press.[450][451][452]
  • Snopek, K., Cichońska, I., & Popera, K. (2020). The Architecture of the Seventh Day: building the sacred in socialist Poland. In J. Bach & M. Murawski (Eds.), Re-Centring the City: Global Mutations of Socialist Modernity' (pp. 117–128). London: University College London Press.
  • Ury, S. (2012). Barricades and Banners: The Revolution of 1905 and the Transformation of Warsaw Jewry (Stanford Studies in Jewish History and Culture). Palo Alto: Stanford University Press.[141][142][143]
  • Weeks, T. R. (2015). Vilnius Between Nations, 1795–2000. Cornell University Press.
  • Woodall, J. (1982). The Socialist Corporation and Technocratic Power: The Polish United Workers' Party, Industrial Organisation and Workforce Control 1958-80 (Cambridge Russian, Soviet and Post-Soviet Studies). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.[453][454]

Biographies

Biographies of major figures in Polish history; excludes pop culture figures, sports, and entertainment celebrities.

  • Bethell, N. (1969). Gomułka, His Poland and His Communism. London: Longman.[455][456][457]
  • Blobaum, R. E. (1984). Feliks Dzierzynski and the SDKPIL. Boulder: East European Monographs.[392]
  • Butterwick, R. (1998). Poland's Last King and English Culture: Stanislaw August Poniatowski, 1732-1798 (Oxford Historical Monographs). Oxford: Clarendon Press.[458][459][460]
  • Frick, D. (1995). Meletij Smotryc’kyj (Harvard Series in Ukrainian Studies). Cambridge: Harvard University Press.[461][462]
  • Jędrzejewicz, W. (1982). Piłsudski: A Life for Poland. New York: Hippocrene Books.[463]
  • Snyder, T. (2017). Nationalism, Marxism, and Modern Central Europe: A Biography of Kazimierz Kelles-Krauz, 1872-1905. Oxford: Oxford University Press.[464][465][466][467]
  • Storozynski, A. (2009). The Peasant Prince: Thaddeus Kosciuszko and the Age of Revolution. New York: Thomas Dunne Books/St. Martin's Press.[468][469]
  • Sysyn, F. (1985). Between Poland and the Ukraine: The Dilemma of Adam Kysil (Harvard Series in Ukrainian Studies). Cambridge: Harvard University Press.[470][471][472]
  • Zamoyski, A. (1992). The Last King of Poland. London: Jonathan Cape.[473][474]
  • Zamoyski, A. (2011). Chopin: Prince of the Romantics. New York: HarperCollins Publishers.
  • Zawadzki, W. H. (1993). A Man of Honour: Adam Czartoryski as a Statesman of Russia and Poland, 1795–1831. Oxford: Clarendon Press.[475][476]
  • Zimmerman, J. D. (2022). Jozef Pilsudski: Founding Father of Modern Poland. Cambridge: Harvard University Press.

Pope John Paul II (Karol Wojtyla)

  • Bernstein, C., & Politi, M. (1997). His Holiness: The Secret History of John Paul II. London: Bantam Press.
  • Buttiglione, R. (1997). Karol Wojtyla: The Thought of the Man Who Became Pope John Paul II. Grand Rapids: Eerdmans Publishing Company.
  • Felak, J. R. (2020). The Pope in Poland: The Pilgrimages of John Paul II, 1979-1991. Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press.
  • Kupczak, J. (2000). Destined for Liberty: The Human Person in the Philosophy of Karol Wojtyla/John Paul II. Washington, D.C.: Catholic University of America Press.
  • Kwitny, J. (1997). Man of the Century: The Life and Times of Pope John Paul II. New York: Henry Holt and Co.
  • Weigel, G. (1999). Witness to Hope: The Biography of Pope John Paul II. New York: Harper.
  • Weigel, G. (2010). The End and the Beginning: Pope John Paul II— The Victory of Freedom, the Last Years, the Legacy. New York: Doubleday.
  • Weigel, G. (2017). Lessons in Hope: My Unexpected Life with St. John Paul II (New edition). New York: Basic Books.

Historiography, identity, and memory studies

Historiography

Memory studies

Other studies

Reference works

  • Magocsi, P. R. (2018). Historical Atlas of Central Europe (Third revised and expanded edition). Toronto: University of Toronto Press.[495]
  • Sanford, G. (2003). Historical Dictionary of Poland. Lanham: Rowman & Littlefield.[496][497]
  • Swan, O. E. (2015). Kaleidoscope of Poland: A Cultural Encyclopedia. Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press.[498]

English language translations of primary sources

  • Kochanowski, J. (1995). Jan Kochanowski: Laments (S. Heaney and S. Barańczak, Trans.). New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux.[499]
  • Mikaberidze, A., & Strietelmeier, P. (Eds.). (2022). Confronting Napoleon: Levin von Bennigsen’s Memoir of the Campaign in Poland, 1806-1807: Volume I - Pultusk to Eylau. Warwick: Helion and Company.
  • Stokes, G. (Ed.). (1996). From Stalinism to Pluralism: A Documentary History of Eastern Europe Since 1945 (2nd Edition). Oxford: Oxford University Press.[500][501]

Memoirs and diaries

  • Karski, J. (2013). Story of a Secret State: My Report to the World. Washington D.C.: Georgetown University Press.[502]
  • Pasek, J. C. (1978). The Memoirs of Jan Chryzostom z Goslawic Pasek (M. Swiecicka-Ziemianek, Trans.). Kosciuszko Foundation.[503]
  • Pasek, J. C. (2022). Memoirs of the Polish Baroque: The Writings of Jan Chryzostom Pasek, a Squire of the Commonwealth of Poland and Lithuania (C. S. Leach, Ed.; First edition). University of California Press.[503][504]
  • Święcicka, M. A. (1975). The “Memoirs” of Jan Pasek and the “Golden Freedom.” The Polish Review, 20(4), 139–144.

Academic journals

Discover more about Academic journals related topics

List of Slavic studies journals

List of Slavic studies journals

This is a list of notable and independent English language peer-reviewed academic journals related to Slavic studies. Journals should be published by major universities, professional associations, national or regional historical societies, or notable independent academic publishers. Periodicals published by non-academic government entities should not be included. Journal entries should have references to journal databases and/or the publisher website to demonstrate they meet inclusion requirements. Journals previously published under a different name or by a different publisher should be footnoted.

Journal of Borderlands Studies

Journal of Borderlands Studies

The Journal of Borderlands Studies is a peer-reviewed academic journal covering all aspects of borderlands studies. The journal was established in 1986 and is published by Routledge on behalf of the Association for Borderlands Studies. It appears five times a year and the editors-in-chief are Sergio Peña and Christophe Sohn.

Taylor & Francis

Taylor & Francis

Taylor & Francis Group is an international company originating in England that publishes books and academic journals. Its parts include Taylor & Francis, Routledge, F1000 Research or Dovepress. It is a division of Informa plc, a United Kingdom–based publisher and conference company.

Association for Borderlands Studies

Association for Borderlands Studies

The Association for Borderlands Studies (ABS) is an international scholarly association dedicated exclusively to the systematic interchange of ideas and information relating to international borders and frontier areas. Founded in 1976 with the original emphasis on the study of the United States-Mexico borderlands region, the association has grown steadily. It now encompasses an interdisciplinary membership of scholars at more than three hundred academic, governmental institutions, and NGOs representing the Americas, Asia, Africa and Europe. The ABS publishes an academic journal Journal of Borderlands Studies and an association newsletter La Frontera, as well as sponsoring an annual meeting.

The Polish Review

The Polish Review

The Polish Review is an English-language academic journal published quarterly in New York City by the Polish Institute of Arts and Sciences of America. The Polish Review was established in 1956.

University of Illinois Press

University of Illinois Press

The University of Illinois Press (UIP) is an American university press and is part of the University of Illinois system. Founded in 1918, the press publishes some 120 new books each year, plus 33 scholarly journals, and several electronic projects. Strengths include ethnic and multicultural studies, Lincoln and Illinois history, and the large and diverse series Music in American Life.

Source: "Bibliography of the history of Poland", Wikipedia, Wikimedia Foundation, (2022, December 3rd), https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bibliography_of_the_history_of_Poland.

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Further reading

The below works are bibliographies.

References

Notes

  1. ^ This article uses the United Nations definition for the Central and Eastern Europe geographic regions.
  2. ^ Previously published as Bulletin of the Polish Institute of Arts and Sciences in America from 1942–1945.

Citations

  1. ^ Ciancia, Kathryn; Dabrowski, Patrice M.; Porter-Szűcs, Brian (2016). "Reviewed work: Poland: The First Thousand Years, DabrowskiPatrice M.; Poland in the Modern World: Beyond Martyrdom. A New History of Modern Europe, Porter-SzűcsBrian". The Journal of Modern History. 88 (3): 709–711. doi:10.1086/687460. JSTOR 26547383.
  2. ^ Pienkos, Donald E. (2016). "Poland: The First Thousand Years". The Polish Review. 61 (2): 107–111. doi:10.5406/polishreview.61.2.107.
  3. ^ Gömöri, George (1985). "A Double View of Polish History". The Polish Review. 30 (2): 203–210. JSTOR 25778131.
  4. ^ Wandycz, Piotr S. (1983). "Reviewed work: God's Playground: A History of Poland, Norman Davies". The American Historical Review. 88 (2): 436–437. doi:10.2307/1865504. JSTOR 1865504.
  5. ^ Tollet, Daniel (1988). "Reviewed work: Heart of Europe. A Short History of Poland, Norman Davies". Annales. Histoire, Sciences Sociales. 43 (1): 197–199. doi:10.1017/S0395264900070785. JSTOR 27583720. S2CID 163431565.
  6. ^ Zawadzki, W. H. (1982). "Reviewed work: The History of Poland since 1863, R. F. Leslie". The English Historical Review. 97 (383): 379–381. doi:10.1093/ehr/XCVII.CCCLXXXIII.379. JSTOR 568133.
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  114. ^ Richard Butterwick-Pawlikowski (2016). "Reviewed work: The Oxford History of Poland-Lithuania: Volume 1: The Making of the Polish-Lithuanian Union, 1385-1569, Robert Frost". The Slavonic and East European Review. 94 (2): 348. doi:10.5699/slaveasteurorev2.94.2.0348.
  115. ^ Lewitter, L. R. (1981). "Intolerance and Foreign Intervention in Early Eighteenth-Century Poland-Lithuania". Harvard Ukrainian Studies. 5 (3): 283–305. JSTOR 41035919.
  116. ^ a b Weeks, Theodore R. (2006). "Reviewed work: Jews in Poland-Lithuania in the Eighteenth Century: A Genealogy of Modernity, Gershon David Hundert". Shofar. 24 (2): 182–184. doi:10.1353/sho.2006.0037. JSTOR 42944179. S2CID 145402807.
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  118. ^ Weeks, Theodore R. (1995). "Reviewed work: Liberty's Folly: The Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth in the Eighteenth Century, Jerzy Lukowski". The Polish Review. 40 (2): 248–250. JSTOR 25778854.
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  120. ^ a b Steinlauf, Michael C. (1995). "Reviewed work: The Lords' Jews: Magnate-Jewish Relations in the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth during the 18th Century, M.J. Rosman; the Jews in a Polish Private Town: The Case of Opatow in the Eighteenth Century, Gershon David Hundert". Jewish Political Studies Review. 7 (1/2): 148–152. JSTOR 25834327.
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  122. ^ a b Stanislawski, Michael (1991). "Reviewed work: The Lords' Jews: Magnate-Jewish Relations in the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth During the Eighteenth Century., M. J. Rosman". Slavic Review. 50 (4): 1052. doi:10.2307/2500522. JSTOR 2500522. S2CID 164530686.
  123. ^ Butterwick, Richard (2003). "Reviewed work: The Polish-Lithuanian State, 1386-1795, Daniel Stone". Slavic Review. 62 (2): 369–370. doi:10.2307/3185591. JSTOR 3185591. S2CID 164505100.
  124. ^ Knoll, Paul W. (2002). "Reviewed work: The Polish-Lithuanian State, 1386-1795, Daniel Stone". The Catholic Historical Review. 88 (3): 558–559. doi:10.1353/cat.2002.0139. JSTOR 25026211. S2CID 159699980.
  125. ^ Kenney, Padraic J. (1997). "Book Reviews Rewolucja:Russian Poland, 1904–1907. By Robert E. Blobaum. Ithaca, N.Y.: Cornell University Press, 1995. Pp. Xx+300. $35.00". The Journal of Modern History. 69 (2): 404–405. doi:10.1086/245528. S2CID 151672804.
  126. ^ Ponichtera, Robert (1996). "Reviewed work: Rewolucja: Russian Poland, 1904-1907., Robert e. Blobaum". Slavic Review. 55 (1): 175–176. doi:10.2307/2500989. JSTOR 2500989. S2CID 164562411.
  127. ^ Porter, Brian A. (1997). "Reviewed work: REWOLUCJA: RUSSIAN POLAND, 1904-1907, Robert e. Blobaum". Harvard Ukrainian Studies. 21 (1/2): 220–222. JSTOR 41036656.
  128. ^ Skwarczyński, P. (1963). "Reviewed work: The First Partition of Poland, Herbert H. Kaplan". The Slavonic and East European Review. 42 (98): 221–225. JSTOR 4205537.
  129. ^ Budurowycz, Bohdan B. (1963). "Reviewed work: The First Partition of Poland, Herbert H. Kaplan". The Canadian Journal of Economics and Political Science. 29 (3): 417–419. doi:10.2307/139242. JSTOR 139242.
  130. ^ Brock, Peter (1957). "Reviewed work: Polish Politics and the Revolution of November 1830, R. F. Leslie". The English Historical Review. 72 (283): 337–339. doi:10.1093/ehr/LXXII.CCLXXXIII.337. JSTOR 558720.
  131. ^ Danahar, David C. (1974). "Reviewed work: Polish Politics and the Revolution of November 1830, R. F. Leslie; Reform and Insurrection in Russian Poland 1856-1865, R. F. Leslie". Journal of Baltic Studies. 5 (4): 415–417. JSTOR 43212063.
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  133. ^ Rose, William J. (1964). "Reviewed work: Reform and Insurrection in Russian Poland, 1856-1865., R. F. Leslie". Slavic Review. 23 (1): 142–143. doi:10.2307/2492388. JSTOR 2492388. S2CID 164729728.
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  136. ^ Weeks, Theodore R. (2000). "Reviewed work: When Nationalism Began to Hate: Imagining Modern Politics in Nineteenth Century Poland, Brian Porter". The Polish Review. 45 (3): 373–374. JSTOR 25779207.
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  138. ^ Lukowski, Jerzy (2001). "Reviewed work: When Nationalism Began to Hate: Imagining Modern Politics in Nineteenth-Century Poland, Brian Porter". The English Historical Review. 116 (465): 256–257. doi:10.1093/ehr/116.465.256. JSTOR 578883.
  139. ^ Burant, Stephen R. (1985). "Reviewed work: Russia's Western Borderlands, 1710–1870, Edward C. Thaden". The Polish Review. 30 (4): 456–458. JSTOR 25778173.
  140. ^ Marker, Gary (1987). "Reviewed work: Russia's Western Borderlands, 1710-1870, Edward C. Thaden". The Journal of Modern History. 59 (1): 198–200. doi:10.1086/243180. JSTOR 1880397.
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  144. ^ Bóbr-Tylingo, Stanisław (1976). "Poland Under the Partitions". The Polish Review. 21 (3): 240–244. JSTOR 25777414.
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  147. ^ Suny, Ronald Grigor (1999). "Book Reviews Nation and State in Late Imperial Russia: Nationalism and Russification on the Western Frontier, 1863–1914.By Theodore R. Weeks. De Kalb: Northern Illinois University Press, 1996. Pp. Xiii+310. $32.00". The Journal of Modern History. 71 (2): 511–513. doi:10.1086/235284. S2CID 151989101.
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  154. ^ Sanford, George (1993). "Reviewed work: The Reconstruction of Poland, 1914-23, Paul Latawski". The Slavonic and East European Review. 71 (3): 553–555. JSTOR 4211342.
  155. ^ Piekalkiewicz, Jaroslaw (1994). "Reviewed work: The Reconstruction of Poland, 1914-23., Paul Latawski". Slavic Review. 53 (1): 286–287. doi:10.2307/2500386. JSTOR 2500386. S2CID 164439959.
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  173. ^ Lewis, Paul (1997). "Reviewed work: Poland's Permanent Revolution: People vs. Elites, 1956-1990, Jane Leftwich Curry, Luba Fajfer". Europe-Asia Studies. 49 (3): 510–512. JSTOR 153643.
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  185. ^ a b c Lewis, Richard D. (1997). "Reviewed work: Rebuilding Poland: Workers and Communists, 1945-1950., Padraic Kenney". Slavic Review. 56 (3): 563–564. doi:10.2307/2500940. JSTOR 2500940. S2CID 164931072.
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  187. ^ Naimark, Norman M. (1993). "Reviewed work: The Establishment of Communist Rule in Poland, 1943-1948, Krystyna Kersten, John Micgiel, Michael H. Bernhard, Jan T. Gross". The Polish Review. 38 (2): 244–247. JSTOR 25778726.
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  190. ^ Misiarz, Radosław (2015). "Unfinished Utopia: Nowa Huta, Stalinism, and Polish Society, 1949–56". The Polish Review. 60 (3): 118–120. doi:10.5406/polishreview.60.3.0118.
  191. ^ Plach, Eva (2015). "Unfinished Utopia: Nowa Huta, Stalinism, and Polish Society, 1949–56 by Katherine Lebow.Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 2013. Pp. Xvi+233. $45.00 (Cloth)". The Journal of Modern History. 87 (2): 494–495. doi:10.1086/681198.
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  193. ^ Sword, Keith (1990). "Reviewed work: Prelude to Solidarity. Poland and the Politics of the Gierek Regime, Keith J. Lepak". The Slavonic and East European Review. 68 (2): 369–370. JSTOR 4210328.
  194. ^ Kanet, Roger E. (1989). "Reviewed work: Prelude to Solidarity: Poland and the Politics of the Gierek Regime, Keith John Lepak; Poland Challenges a Divided World, John Rensenbrink". The American Political Science Review. 83 (4): 1424. doi:10.2307/1961722. JSTOR 1961722.
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  198. ^ a b Lubamersky, Lynn (2012). "Shattered Spaces: Encountering Jewish Ruins in Postwar Germany and Poland". The Polish Review. 57 (4): 119–122. doi:10.5406/polishreview.57.4.0119.
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  205. ^ Kolankiewicz, George (1989). "Reviewed work: Oni: Stalin's Polish Puppets, Teresa Toranska, A. Kolakowska Collins Harvill". Oral History. 17 (1): 69–70. JSTOR 40179046.
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  210. ^ Osiatynski, Wiktor (1991). "Revolutions in Eastern Europe". The University of Chicago Law Review. 58 (2): 823–858. doi:10.2307/1599975. JSTOR 1599975.
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  219. ^ a b Burant, Stephen R. (1986). "Reviewed work: KOR: A History of the Workers' Defense Committee in Poland, 1976–1981, Jan Józef Lipski". The Polish Review. 31 (2/3): 204–205. JSTOR 25778216.
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  221. ^ Kemp-Welch, A. (1986). "Reviewed work: Poland 1981: Towards Social Renewal, Peter Raina". The Slavonic and East European Review. 64 (4): 647–648. JSTOR 4209416.
  222. ^ Campbell, John C. (1985). "Reviewed work: Poland 1981: Toward Social Renewal, Peter Raina". Foreign Affairs. 64 (2): 375–376. doi:10.2307/20042633. JSTOR 20042633.
  223. ^ Ost, David (1986). "Reviewed work: Poland 1981: Towards Social Renewal., Peter Raina". American Journal of Sociology. 91 (6): 1517–1519. doi:10.1086/228458. JSTOR 2779833.
  224. ^ Blobaum, Robert E. (1998). "Reviewed work: The Struggle for Constitutionalism in Poland, Mark Brzezinski". Europe-Asia Studies. 50 (6): 1107–1109. JSTOR 154072.
  225. ^ Taras, Ray (1998). "Reviewed work: The Struggle for Constitutionalism in Poland., Mark Brzezinski". Slavic Review. 57 (4): 894. doi:10.2307/2501062. JSTOR 2501062. S2CID 165136097.
  226. ^ Pienkos, Donald E. (1999). "Reviewed work: The Struggle for Constitutionalism in Poland, Mark Brzezinski". The Polish Review. 44 (1): 93–94. JSTOR 25779099.
  227. ^ Krygier, Martin (1995). "The Constitution of the Heart". Law & Social Inquiry. 20 (4): 1033–1066. doi:10.1111/j.1747-4469.1995.tb00700.x. JSTOR 828739. S2CID 142082843.
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  319. ^ Barrett, Anthony A. (1989). "Reviewed work: The Reformation in Lithuania: Religious Fluctuations in the Sixteenth Century, Antanas Musteikis". Canadian Slavonic Papers. 31 (2): 240–241. JSTOR 40869067.
  320. ^ Urban, William (1989). "Reviewed work: The Reformation in Lithuania. Religious Fluctuations in the Sixteenth Century., Anatanas Musteikis". The Sixteenth Century Journal. 20 (3): 515–516. doi:10.2307/2540822. JSTOR 2540822.
  321. ^ Slavenos, Julius P. (1990). "Reviewed work: The Reformation in Lithuania; Religious Fluctuations in the Sixteenth Century. East European Monographs, CCXLVI, Antanas Musteikis". Journal of Baltic Studies. 21 (1): 67–68. JSTOR 43211547.
  322. ^ Radzilowski, Paul J. (2008). "Reviewed work: Church, State and Dynasty in Renaissance Poland. The Career of Cardinal Fryderyk Jagiellon (1468-1503), Natalia Nowakowska". The Polish Review. 53 (4): 553–555. JSTOR 25779782.
  323. ^ Knoll, Paul W. (2009). "Reviewed work: Church, State and Dynasty in Renaissance Poland: The Career of Cardinal Fryderyk Jagiellon (1468-1503), Natalia Nowakowska". The Catholic Historical Review. 95 (2): 399–400. doi:10.1353/cat.0.0372. JSTOR 27745578. S2CID 162107352.
  324. ^ Maryks, Robert Aleksander (2008). "Natalia Nowakowska. Church, State and Dynasty in Renaissance Poland: The Career of Cardinal Fryderyk Jagiellon (1468–1503). Catholic Christendom, 1300–1700. Aldershot: Ashgate Publishing Company, 2007. Xx + 222 pp. Index. Illus. TBLS. Map. Chron. Bibl. $99.95 ISBN: 978-0-7546-5644-9". Renaissance Quarterly. 61 (2): 583–584. doi:10.1353/ren.0.0118. S2CID 166944021.
  325. ^ Peter d. Stachura (2011). "Rome's Most Faithful Daughter: The Catholic Church and Independent Poland, 1914–1939 by Neal Pease, John J. Bukowczyk". The Slavonic and East European Review. 89 (3): 571. doi:10.5699/slaveasteurorev2.89.3.0571.
  326. ^ Bjork, James (2011). "Rome's Most Faithful Daughter: The Catholic Church and Independent Poland, 1914–1939. By Neal Pease. Polish and Polish-American Studies. Edited by, John J. Bukowczyk.Athens: Ohio University Press, 2009. Pp. Xxiv+288. $39.96 (Cloth); $21.56 (Paper)". The Journal of Modern History. 83 (3): 700–702. doi:10.1086/660347.
  327. ^ Weeks, Theodore R. (2014). "Reviewed work: Faith and Fatherland. Catholicism, Modernity, and Poland, Brian Porter-Szűcs". The Catholic Historical Review. 100 (1): 164–165. doi:10.1353/cat.2014.0052. JSTOR 43898582. S2CID 162397582.
  328. ^ Stauter-Halsted, Keely (2013). "Faith and Fatherland: Catholicism, Modernity, and Poland. By Brian Porter-Szűcs.Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2011. Pp. X+484. $55.00". The Journal of Modern History. 85 (2): 467–469. doi:10.1086/669815.
  329. ^ Wolff, Larry (2012). "Reviewed work: Faith and Fatherland: Catholicism, Modernity, and Poland, Brian Porter-Szűcs". The American Historical Review. 117 (3): 957–959. doi:10.1086/ahr.117.3.957. JSTOR 23310709.
  330. ^ Kelly, Matthew (2013). "Reviewed work: Faith and Fatherland: Catholicism, Modernity, and Poland, Brian Porter-Szücs". The English Historical Review. 128 (534): 1296–1298. doi:10.1093/ehr/cet194. JSTOR 24474730.
  331. ^ Röskau-Rydel, Isabel (1989). "Reviewed work: The Jews in Poland, Chimen Abramsky, Maciej Jachimczyk, Antony Polonsky". Jahrbücher für Geschichte Osteuropas. 37 (3): 460–461. JSTOR 41048335.
  332. ^ Tollet, Daniel (1988). "Reviewed work: The Jews in Poland, Chimien Abramsky, Maciej Jachimczyk, Antony Polonsky". Annales. Histoire, Sciences Sociales. 43 (1): 219–221. doi:10.1017/S0395264900070906. JSTOR 27583732. S2CID 181590724.
  333. ^ a b Mendelsohn, Ezra (2006). "Reviewed work: Antisemitism and Its Opponents in Modern Poland, Robert Blobaum". Slavic Review. 65 (4): 810–811. doi:10.2307/4148470. JSTOR 4148470. S2CID 164382855.
  334. ^ a b Engel, D. (2006). "ROBERT BLOBAUM, editor. Antisemitism and Its Opponents in Modern Poland. Ithaca: Cornell University Press. 2005. Pp. X, 348. Cloth $57.50, paper $24.95". The American Historical Review. 111 (4): 1280–1281. doi:10.1086/ahr.111.4.1280.
  335. ^ Stanislawski, Michael (1995). "Reviewed work: The Jews in a Polish Private Town: The Case of Opatów in the Eighteenth Century, Gershon David Hundert, Sander Gilman, Steven T. Katz; the Emancipation of the Jews in Poland, 1780-1870, Artur Eisenbach, Antony Polonsky, Janina Dorosz, David Sorkin". The Journal of Modern History. 67 (2): 503–506. doi:10.1086/245162. JSTOR 2125130.
  336. ^ Hundert, Gershon David (1993). "Reviewed work: The Emancipation of the Jews in Poland, 1780-1870, Arthur Eisenbach, Antony Polonsky, Janina Dorosz". The American Historical Review. 98 (3): 905–906. doi:10.2307/2167652. JSTOR 2167652.
  337. ^ Stola, D. (2007). "Reviewed work: Fear: Anti-Semitism in Poland after Auschwitz, an Essay in Historical Interpretation, Jan T. Gross". The English Historical Review. 122 (499): 1460–1463. doi:10.1093/ehr/cem344. JSTOR 20108366.
  338. ^ Kenney, Padraic (2007). "Reviewed work: Fear: Anti-Semitism in Poland after Auschwitz. An Essay in Historical Interpretation, Jan T. Gross". Slavic Review. 66 (1): 108–110. doi:10.2307/20060150. JSTOR 20060150. S2CID 165073412.
  339. ^ Legvold, Robert (2006). "Reviewed work: Fear: Anti-Semitism in Poland after Auschwitz, Jan T. Gross". Foreign Affairs. 85 (6): 173. doi:10.2307/20032185. JSTOR 20032185.
  340. ^ Chmiel, Mark (2008). "Reviewed work: Fean Anti-Semitism in Poland after Auschwitz, Jan T. Gross". Shofar. 26 (2): 199–201. doi:10.1353/sho.0.0100. JSTOR 42944557. S2CID 144276534.
  341. ^ Baran, Alexander (2000). "Reviewed work: Crisis and Reform: The Kyivan Metropolitanate, the Patriarchate of Constantinople, and the Genesis of the Union of Brest, Borys A. Gudziak". Slavic Review. 59 (2): 449–450. doi:10.2307/2697078. JSTOR 2697078.
  342. ^ a b Katz, Alfred (1983). "Reviewed work: Germans, Poles, and Jews: The Nationality Conflict in the Prussian East 1772–1914, William Hagen". The Polish Review. 28 (4): 120–121. JSTOR 25778026.
  343. ^ a b Cohen, Gary B. (1984). "Reviewed work: Germans, Poles, and Jews: The Nationality Conflict in the Prussian East, 1772-1914, William W. Hagen". New German Critique (32): 186–188. doi:10.2307/488163. JSTOR 488163.
  344. ^ a b Hamerow, Theodore S. (1981). "Reviewed work: Germans, Poles, and Jews: The Nationality Conflict in the Prussian East, 1772-1914, William W. Hagen". The Journal of Modern History. 53 (4): 746–747. doi:10.1086/242401. JSTOR 1880478.
  345. ^ a b White, Angela (2005). "Reviewed work: Jewish Life in Cracow, 1918-1939, Sean Martin". The Polish Review. 50 (4): 501–504. JSTOR 25779578.
  346. ^ a b Sinkoff, Nancy (2006). "Reviewed work: Jewish Life in Cracow, 1918-1939, Sean Martin". Slavic Review. 65 (2): 362–363. doi:10.2307/4148608. JSTOR 4148608.
  347. ^ Górecki, Piotr (1994). "Reviewed work: The Jews in Old Poland, 1000-1795, Antony Polonsky, Jakub Basista, Andrzej Link-Lenczowski". Central European History. 27 (4): 503–507. JSTOR 4546461.
  348. ^ Garber, Zev (2005). "Reviewed work: The Neighbors Respond: The Controversy over the Jedwabne Massacre in Poland, Anthony Polonsky, Joanna B. Michlic". Shofar. 23 (3): 186–188. doi:10.1353/sho.2005.0100. JSTOR 42943867. S2CID 201771549.
  349. ^ Bacon, Gershon (2007). "Holocaust "Triangles," Ambivalent Neighbors, and Historical Memory: Some Recent Notable Books on Polish Jewry". The Jewish Quarterly Review. 97 (2): 289–303. doi:10.1353/jqr.2007.0008. JSTOR 25470207. S2CID 162114622.
  350. ^ "Littman Library of Jewish Civilization". JSTOR. Retrieved August 8, 2022.
  351. ^ Bacon, Gershon (2007). "Holocaust "Triangles," Ambivalent Neighbors, and Historical Memory: Some Recent Notable Books on Polish Jewry". The Jewish Quarterly Review. 97 (2): 289–303. doi:10.1353/jqr.2007.0008. JSTOR 25470207. S2CID 162114622.
  352. ^ Rozenblit, Marsha L. (2004). "Reviewed work: Together and Apart in Brzezany: Poles, Jews, and Ukrainians, 1919-1945, Shimon Redlich". Slavic Review. 63 (1): 154–155. doi:10.2307/1520284. JSTOR 1520284. S2CID 164920131.
  353. ^ Martin, Sean (2004). "Reviewed work: Together and Apart in Brzezany: Poles, Jews, and Ukrainians, 1919-1945, Shimon Redlich". The Russian Review. 63 (1): 171–172. JSTOR 3664720.
  354. ^ Stone, Daniel (2007). "Reviewed work: Out of the Shtetl: Making Jews Modern in the Polish Borderlands, Nancy Sinkoff". Slavic Review. 66 (1): 119–120. doi:10.2307/20060158. JSTOR 20060158. S2CID 164617840.
  355. ^ Dynner, Glenn (2008). "Reviewed work: Out of the Shtetl: Making Jews Modern in the Polish Borderlands, Nancy Sinkoff". The American Historical Review. 113 (5): 1622–1623. doi:10.1086/ahr.113.5.1622. JSTOR 30223618.
  356. ^ Sinkoff, Nancy (2007). "(What Was Once) the World's Largest Jewish Community". The Jewish Quarterly Review. 97 (4): 647–659. doi:10.1353/jqr.2007.0065. JSTOR 25470230. S2CID 161708046.
  357. ^ Hsia, R. Po-Chia (2006). "Reviewed work: Jews and Heretics in Catholic Poland: A Beleaguered Church in the Post-Reformation Era, Magda Teter". Church History. 75 (4): 910–912. doi:10.1017/S0009640700112016. JSTOR 27644889. S2CID 163134828.
  358. ^ McMichael, Steven J. (2007). "Reviewed work: Jews and Heretics in Catholic Poland: A Beleaguered Church in the Post-Reformation Era, Magda Teter". The Sixteenth Century Journal. 38 (4): 1111–1112. doi:10.2307/20478665. JSTOR 20478665.
  359. ^ Zimmerman, Joshua (2008). "Reviewed work: From Assimilation to Antisemitism: The "Jewish Question" in Poland, 1850-1914, Theodore R. Weeks". Canadian Slavonic Papers. 50 (1/2): 271–273. JSTOR 40871287.
  360. ^ Kulczycki, John J. (2007). "Reviewed work: From Assimilation to Antisemitism: The "Jewish Question" in Poland, 1850-1914, Theodore R. Weeks". The Polish Review. 52 (3): 387–390. JSTOR 25779692.
  361. ^ Wolff, Larry (2005). "Polish Liberal Thought Before 1918". The American Historical Review. 110 (3): 899–900. doi:10.1086/ahr.110.3.899a.
  362. ^ Stone, Daniel (2005). "Reviewed work: Polish Liberal Thought before 1918, Maciej Janowski, Danuta Przekop". Slavic Review. 64 (2): 418–419. doi:10.2307/3650003. JSTOR 3650003. S2CID 164329722.
  363. ^ Porter, Brian A. (1993). "Reviewed work: Continuity and Change in Poland: Conservatism in Polish Political Thought., Rett R. Ludwikowski". Slavic Review. 52 (2): 380–381. doi:10.2307/2499950. JSTOR 2499950. S2CID 152097768.
  364. ^ Skurnowicz, Joan S. (1993). "Reviewed work: Continuity and Change in Poland: Conservatism in Polish Political Thought, Rett R. Ludwikowski". The American Historical Review. 98 (1): 199–200. doi:10.2307/2166477. JSTOR 2166477.
  365. ^ Blejwas, Stanislaus A. (1982). "Reviewed work: The History of the "Proletariat": The Emergence of Marxism in the Kingdom of Poland, 1870-1887., Norman M. Naimark". Slavic Review. 41 (1): 162–163. doi:10.2307/2496678. JSTOR 2496678.
  366. ^ Himka, John-Paul (1980). "Reviewed work: The History of the "Proletariat": The Emergence of Marxism in the Kingdom of Poland, 1870-1887, Norman M. Naimark". The American Historical Review. 85 (3): 679–680. doi:10.2307/1855040. JSTOR 1855040.
  367. ^ Stone, Daniel (1981). "Reviewed work: The History of the "Proletariat": The Emergence of Marxism in the Kingdom of Poland, 1870-1887, Norman M. Naimark". Canadian Slavonic Papers. 23 (1): 113–114. JSTOR 40867856.
  368. ^ Lukowski, Jerzy (1991). "Reviewed work: Polish Democratic Thought from the Renaissance to the Great Emigration: Essays and Documents, M. B. Biskupski, J. S. Pula". The Slavonic and East European Review. 69 (4): 745. JSTOR 4210816.
  369. ^ Pernal, A. B. (1991). "Reviewed work: Polish Democratic Thought from the Renaissance to the Great Emigration: Essays and Documents. East European Monographs, no. 289, M.B. Biskupski, James S. Pula". Canadian Slavonic Papers. 33 (2): 193–195. JSTOR 40869298.
  370. ^ Naimark, Norman M. (1992). "Reviewed work: East European Fault Lines: Dissent, Opposition, and Social Activism., Janusz Bugajski, Maxine Pollack; the Quality of Life in the German Democratic Republic: Changes and Developments in a State Socialist Society., Marilyn Rueschemeyer, Christiane Lemke; the Democratic Idea in Polish History and Historiography: Franciszek Bujak (1875-1953)., Anita Krystyna Shelton; the Enlightenment and the Birth of Modern Nationhood: Polish Political Thought from Noble Republicanism to Tadeusz Kosciuszko., Andrzej Walicki, Emma Harris; the Other Europe: Eastern Europe to 1945., e. Garrison Walters". Slavic Review. 51 (4): 826–831. doi:10.2307/2500161. JSTOR 2500161. S2CID 251420886.
  371. ^ Riasanovsky, Nicholas V. (1993). "Reviewed work: Russia, Poland, and Universal Regeneration: Studies on Russian and Polish Thought of the Romantic Epoch, Andrzej Walicki". The Russian Review. 52 (3): 426–427. doi:10.2307/130750. JSTOR 130750.
  372. ^ Becker, Lois S. (1993). "Reviewed work: Russia, Poland, and Universal Regeneration: Studies on Russian and Polish Thought of the Romantic Epoch, Andrzej Walicki". The American Historical Review. 98 (2): 534–535. doi:10.2307/2166936. JSTOR 2166936.
  373. ^ Pavlyshyn, Marko (1997). "Reviewed work: Towards an Intellectual History of Ukraine: An Anthology of Ukrainian Thought from 1710 to 1995, Ralph Lindheim, George S.N. Luckyj; from the series, 'Harvard Papers in Ukrainian Studies', Political Communities and Gendered Ideologies in Contemporary Ukraine: The Vasyl and Maria Petryshyn Memorial Lecture, Harvard University, 26 April 1994; the Great Soviet Peasant War: Bolsheviks and Peasants, 1917-1993, Andrea Graziosi; the Military Tradition in Ukrainian History: Its Role in the Construction of Ukraine's Armed Forces, 12—13 May 1994, Cambridge, Massachusetts (Conference Proceedings), Kostiantyn Morozov, John S. Jaworsky, Zenon Kohut, Yuri Levchenko, Ivan Olenovych, Ihor Smeshko, Mark von Hagen; Poland Between East and West: The Controversies over Self-Definition and Modernization in Partitioned Poland. The August Zaleski Lectures, Harvard University, 18-22 April 1994, Andrzej Walicki". New Zealand Slavonic Journal: 247–251. JSTOR 23806808.
  374. ^ a b Wróblewski, Mścislaw (1995). "Reviewed work: Trade and Urban Development in Poland: An Economic Geography of Cracow, from Its Origins to 1795., F. W. Carter". The Journal of Economic History. 55 (4): 924–925. doi:10.1017/S0022050700042261. JSTOR 2123827. S2CID 155010430.
  375. ^ a b Dawson, Andrew H. (1996). "Reviewed work: Trade and Urban Development in Poland: An Economic Geography of Cracow, from Its Origins to 1795, F.W. Carter". The Geographical Journal. 162 (1): 95. doi:10.2307/3060242. JSTOR 3060242.
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  377. ^ a b Lukowski, J. T. (1996). "Reviewed work: Trade and Urban Development in Poland: An Economic Geography of Cracow, from Its Origins to 1795, Francis W. Carter". The Slavonic and East European Review. 74 (2): 313–314. JSTOR 4212083.
  378. ^ a b Opalski, Magdalena M. (1993). "Reviewed work: Economic Origins of Antisemitism: Poland and Its Jews in the Early Modern Period, Hillel Levine". The Polish Review. 38 (4): 494–496. JSTOR 25778754.
  379. ^ a b Klier, John D. (1993). "Reviewed work: Economic Origins of Antisemitism. Poland and Its Jews in the Early Modern Period, Hillel Levine". The Slavonic and East European Review. 71 (3): 591–593. JSTOR 4211369.
  380. ^ Nuti, D. Mario (1998). "Reviewed work: Socialism, Capitalism, Transformation, Leszek Balcerowicz; Poland's Protracted Transition: Institutional Change and Economic Growth 1970-1994, Kazimierz Z. Pozanski". The Economic Journal. 108 (449): 1211–1213. JSTOR 2565690.
  381. ^ Mickiewicz, Tomasz (1998). "Reviewed work: Poland's Protracted Transition. Institutional Change and Economic Growth, 1970-1994, Kazimierz Z. Poznanski". The Slavonic and East European Review. 76 (2): 379–380. JSTOR 4212669.
  382. ^ Millard, Frances (1998). "Reviewed work: Poland's Protracted Transition. Institutional Change and Economic Growth 1970-1994, Kazimierz Poznanski". Europe-Asia Studies. 50 (1): 159–161. JSTOR 153413.
  383. ^ a b Fleming, Michael (2012). "Reviewed work: Women, Communism, and Industrialization in Postwar Poland, Malgorzata Fidelis". Journal of Contemporary History. 47 (2): 467–469. doi:10.1177/0022009411432223i. JSTOR 23249203. S2CID 161172669.
  384. ^ Tatur, Melanie (1995). "Reviewed work: Women in Polish Society, Rudolf Jaworski, Bianka Pietrow-Ennker". Osteuropa. 45 (1): 96–97. JSTOR 44916800.
  385. ^ Bohachevsky-Chomiak, Martha (1994). "Reviewed work: Women in Polish Society., Rudolf Jaworski, Bianka Pietrow-Ennker". Slavic Review. 53 (4): 1120–1121. doi:10.2307/2500856. JSTOR 2500856. S2CID 162208775.
  386. ^ Webster, Sandra (1994). "Reviewed work: Women in Polish Society, Rudolf Jawarski, Bianka Pietrow-Ennker". NWSA Journal. 6 (1): 139–141. JSTOR 4316317.
  387. ^ Turton, K. (2003). "Reviewed work: Exile and Identity: Polish Women in the Soviet Union during World War II, Katherine R. Jolluck". The Slavonic and East European Review. 81 (4): 764–766. JSTOR 4213826.
  388. ^ Wróbel, Piotr (2004). "Reviewed work: Exile and Identity: Polish Women in the Soviet Union during World War II, Katherine R. Jolluck". Slavic Review. 63 (1): 160–161. doi:10.2307/1520288. JSTOR 1520288.
  389. ^ Carls, Alice-Catherine (2004). "Reviewed work: Exile and Identity. Polish Women in the Soviet Union During World War II, Katherine R. Jolluck". The Polish Review. 49 (2): 864–865. JSTOR 25779471.
  390. ^ "Reviewed work: The Polish Peasant in Europe and America, William I. Thomas, Florian Znaniecki". Polish American Studies. 15 (3/4): 113–115. 1958. JSTOR 20147497.
  391. ^ Blanshard, Paul (1918). "Reviewed work: The Polish Peasant in Europe and America., William I. Thomas, Florian Znaniecki". Political Science Quarterly. 33 (2): 281–283. doi:10.2307/2141592. JSTOR 2141592.
  392. ^ a b Skurnowicz, Joan S. (1985). "Reviewed work: Feliks Dzierzynski and the SDKPiL: A Study of the Origins of Polish Communism, Robert Blobaum". The American Historical Review. 90 (2): 455–456. doi:10.2307/1852764. JSTOR 1852764.
  393. ^ Frank, Matthew (2009). "Reviewed work: A Clean Sweep? The Politics of Ethnic Cleansing in Western Poland, 1945-1960, T. David Curp". The English Historical Review. 124 (506): 246–248. doi:10.1093/ehr/cen373. JSTOR 20485558.
  394. ^ Scheffer, David; Sands, Philippe (2017). "Reviewed work: East West Street: On the Origins of "Genocide" and "Crimes Against Humanity.", SandsPhilippe". The American Journal of International Law. 111 (2): 559–566. doi:10.1017/ajil.2017.16. JSTOR 26568868. S2CID 149442504.
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  396. ^ Tooley, T. Hunt (2012). "Reviewed work: Bloodlands: Europe Between Hitler and Stalin, Timothy Snyder". Central European History. 45 (1): 156–158. doi:10.1017/S0008938911001142. JSTOR 41410737. S2CID 146931137.
  397. ^ Bartov, Omer (2011). "Bloodlands: Europe between Hitler and Stalin. By Timothy Snyder. New York: Basic Books, 2010. Xix, 524 pp. Notes. Bibliography. Index. Maps. $29.95, hard bound". Slavic Review. 70 (2): 424–428. doi:10.5612/slavicreview.70.2.0424. S2CID 164904650.
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  399. ^ Fidelis, Malgorzata (2011). "The Origins of Modern Polish Democracy. Ed. M. B. B. Biskupski, James S. Pula, and Piotr J. Wróbel. Ohio University Press Polish and Polish-American Studies Series. Athens: Ohio University Press, 2010. Xvii, 351 pp. Notes. Bibliography. Index. ․59.95, hard bound. ․28.95, paper". Slavic Review. 70 (3): 680–681. doi:10.5612/slavicreview.70.3.0680.
  400. ^ Blit, Lucjan (1968). "Reviewed work: Poland's Politics: Idealism vs. Realism, Adam Bromke". The Slavonic and East European Review. 46 (106): 258–259. JSTOR 4205965.
  401. ^ Koziebrodzki, Leopold G. (1968). "Reviewed work: Poland's Politics: Idealism vs. Realism., Adam Bromke". The Journal of Politics. 30 (1): 246–248. doi:10.2307/2128338. JSTOR 2128338.
  402. ^ Symmons-Symonolewicz, Konstantin (1968). "Reviewed work: Poland's Politics: Idealism vs. Realism. (Russian Research Center Studies 51), Adam Bromke". The Polish Review. 13 (1): 102–104. JSTOR 25776759.
  403. ^ Lukowski, Jerzy Tadeusz (1999). "Reviewed work: Constitution and Reform in Eighteenth-Century Poland: The Constitution of 3 May 1791, Samuel Fiszman". The American Historical Review. 104 (1): 272–273. doi:10.2307/2650334. JSTOR 2650334.
  404. ^ Wagner, W. J. (1983). "Reviewed work: Constitutions, Elections and Legislatures of Poland, 1493–1977, Jacek Jędruch". The Polish Review. 28 (3): 101–103. JSTOR 25778001.
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  406. ^ Leslie, R. F. (1985). "Reviewed work: Constitutions, Elections and Legislatures of Poland, 1493-1977, a Guide to Their History, Jacek Jȩdruch". The English Historical Review. 100 (394): 239–240. JSTOR 570048.
  407. ^ Cienciala, Anna M. (1973). "Reviewed work: Politics in Independent Poland, 1921-1939: The Crisis of Constitutional Government, Antony Polonsky". The Journal of Modern History. 45 (3): 559–560. doi:10.1086/241105. JSTOR 1879211.
  408. ^ Wynot, Edward D. (1973). "Reviewed work: Politics in Independent Poland, 1921-1939: The Crisis of Constitutional Government, Antony Polonsky". The American Political Science Review. 67 (3): 1084–1085. doi:10.2307/1958732. JSTOR 1958732. S2CID 148050539.
  409. ^ Seton-Watson, Hugh (1960). "Reviewed work: The Communist Party of Poland: An Outline of History, M. K. Dziewanowski". The Slavonic and East European Review. 38 (91): 580–582. JSTOR 4205201.
  410. ^ Morley, Charles (1960). "Reviewed work: The Communist Party of Poland: An Outline of History, M. K. Dziewanowski". The Journal of Modern History. 32 (1): 91–92. doi:10.1086/238443. JSTOR 1871893.
  411. ^ Prażmowska, A. J. (2011). "Reviewed work: Communism, Nationalism and Ethnicity in Poland, 1944–1950, Michel Fleming". Journal of Contemporary History. 46 (1): 227–229. doi:10.1177/00220094110460010314. JSTOR 25764628. S2CID 162298687.
  412. ^ Łoś, Maria (1986). "Reviewed work: Ideology in a socialist state: Poland 1956-1983, Ray Taras". Canadian Slavonic Papers. 28 (3): 344–345. JSTOR 40868645.
  413. ^ Korbonski, Andrzej (1986). "Reviewed work: Ideology in a Socialist State: Poland, 1956-1983., Ray Taras, Julian Cooper". Slavic Review. 45 (1): 148–149. doi:10.2307/2497969. JSTOR 2497969. S2CID 164459508.
  414. ^ Bromke, Adam (1986). "Reviewed work: Ideology in a Socialist State: Poland, 1956-1983, Ray Taras". The American Historical Review. 91 (3): 698–699. doi:10.2307/1869234. JSTOR 1869234.
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  418. ^ Dębicki, Roman (1969). "Reviewed work: Poland and the Western Powers 1938-1939: A Study in the Interdependence of Eastern and Western Europe, Anna M. Cienciała". The Polish Review. 14 (2): 109–111. JSTOR 25776839.
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  421. ^ Campbell, F. Gregory (1989). "Reviewed work: The Great Powers and Poland, 1919-1945: From Versailles to Yalta, Jan Karski". The Journal of Modern History. 61 (2): 425–427. doi:10.1086/468279. JSTOR 1880905.
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  423. ^ Cienciala, Anna M. (2014). "The Great Powers and Poland: From Versailles to Yalta". The Polish Review. 59 (4): 111–112. doi:10.5406/polishreview.59.4.0111.
  424. ^ Kostanick, Huey Louis (1965). "Reviewed work: Poland between East and West., Norman J. G. Pounds". Slavic Review. 24 (3): 554–555. doi:10.2307/2492296. JSTOR 2492296. S2CID 162195445.
  425. ^ Burant, Stephen R. (1996). "Reviewed work: Polish Foreign Policy Reconsidered, Ilya Prizel, Andrew A. Michta". The Polish Review. 41 (1): 123–126. JSTOR 25778914.
  426. ^ Melvin, Neil (2000). "Reviewed work: National Identity and Foreign Policy: Nationalism and Leadership in Poland, Russia and Ukraine, Ilya Prizel". Slavic Review. 59 (4): 879–880. doi:10.2307/2697426. JSTOR 2697426. S2CID 164783719.
  427. ^ Legvold, Robert (1999). "Reviewed work: National Identity and Foreign Policy: Nationalism and Leadership in Poland, Russia, and Ukraine, Ilya Prizel". Foreign Affairs. 78 (3): 145–146. doi:10.2307/20049324. JSTOR 20049324.
  428. ^ Panayi, Panikos (2004). "Reviewed work: The Poles in Britain 1940-2000: From Betrayal to Assimilation, Peter D. Stachura". Albion: A Quarterly Journal Concerned with British Studies. 36 (4): 765–766. doi:10.2307/4054651. JSTOR 4054651.
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  430. ^ Holmes, Colin (1991). "Reviewed work: The Formation of the Polish Community in Great Britain, 1939–1950, Keith Sword, Norman Davies, Jan Ciechanowski". History. 76 (248): 531–532. JSTOR 24421508.
  431. ^ Hoerder, Dirk (1991). "Reviewed work: The Formation of the Polish Community in Great Britain, 1939-1950., Keith Sword, Norman Davies, Jan Ciechanowski". The International Migration Review. 25 (3): 637. doi:10.2307/2546775. JSTOR 2546775.
  432. ^ Ginsburgs, G. (1961). "Reviewed work: The Soviet Bloc, Unity and Conflict, Zbigniew K. Brzezinski". Soviet Studies. 12 (4): 448–455. JSTOR 148825.
  433. ^ Kecskemeti, Paul (1961). "Diversity and Uniformity in Communist Bloc Politics". World Politics. 13 (2): 313–322. doi:10.2307/2009521. JSTOR 2009521. S2CID 155214093.
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  435. ^ Skurnowicz, Joan S. (1978). "Reviewed work: Polish Revolutionary Populism: A Study in Agrarian Socialist Thought from the 1830s to the 1850s, PETER BROCK". Canadian Slavonic Papers. 20 (3): 456–457. JSTOR 40867369.
  436. ^ Orton, Lawrence D. (1979). "Reviewed work: Polish Revolutionary Populism: A Study in Agrarian Socialist Thought from the 1830s to the 1850s., Peter Brock". Slavic Review. 38 (2): 330–331. doi:10.2307/2497122. JSTOR 2497122. S2CID 161440142.
  437. ^ Lewalski, Kenneth F. (1972). "Reviewed work: The Emancipation of the Polish Peasantry, Stefan Kieniewicz". The Journal of Interdisciplinary History. 3 (2): 401–406. doi:10.2307/202342. JSTOR 202342.
  438. ^ Simons, Thomas W. (1973). "Reviewed work: The Emancipation of the Polish Peasantry, Stefan Kieniewicz". The American Political Science Review. 67 (3): 1069–1070. doi:10.2307/1958719. JSTOR 1958719. S2CID 147716426.
  439. ^ Morley, Charles (1965). "Reviewed work: Politics of Socialist Agriculture in Poland, 1945-1960, Andrzej Korbonski". The Journal of Modern History. 37 (4): 522–523. doi:10.1086/239774. JSTOR 1876920.
  440. ^ Prybyla, Jan S. (1966). "Reviewed work: Politics of Socialist Agriculture in Poland: 1945-1960, Andrzej Korbonski". The American Historical Review. 71 (2): 624–625. doi:10.2307/1846466. JSTOR 1846466.
  441. ^ Bokovoy, Melissa K. (2003). "Reviewed work: The Nation in the Village: The Genesis of Peasant National Identity in Austrian Poland, 1848-1914, Keely Stauter-Halsted". Slavic Review. 62 (1): 159–160. doi:10.2307/3090485. JSTOR 3090485. S2CID 164901116.
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  443. ^ Pearson, Raymond (2003). "Reviewed work: The Nation in the Village: The Genesis of Peasant National Identity in Austrian Poland, 1848-1914, Keely Stauter-Halsted". The Slavonic and East European Review. 81 (3): 564–565. JSTOR 4213769.
  444. ^ Zawadzki, W. H. (2003). "Reviewed work: Microcosm: Portrait of a Central European City, Norman Davies, Roger Moorhouse". The Slavonic and East European Review. 81 (2): 348–350. JSTOR 4213711.
  445. ^ Millard, Frances (2006). "Reviewed work: Privatizing Poland: Baby Food, Big Business, and the Remaking of Labor, Elizabeth C. Dunn". The Slavonic and East European Review. 84 (1): 192–194. JSTOR 4214258.
  446. ^ Nagengast, Carole (2005). "Reviewed work: Privatizing Poland: Baby Food, Big Business, and the Remaking of Labor, Elizabeth C. Dunn". Slavic Review. 64 (3): 641–642. doi:10.2307/3650159. JSTOR 3650159. S2CID 164262431.
  447. ^ Blazyca, George (2005). "Reviewed work: Privatizing Poland: Baby Food, Big Business and the Remaking of Labor, Elizabeth C. Dunn". Europe-Asia Studies. 57 (1): 162–163. JSTOR 30043861.
  448. ^ Blobaum, Robert E. (1998). "Reviewed work: Rebuilding Poland: Workers and Communists, 1945-1950, Padraic Kenney". The American Historical Review. 103 (3): 929–930. doi:10.2307/2650665. JSTOR 2650665.
  449. ^ Nekola, Peter (2001). "Reviewed work: Rebuilding Poland: Workers and Communists, 1945-1950, Padraic Kenney". International Labor and Working-Class History (60): 224–226. doi:10.1017/S0147547901224533. JSTOR 27672753. S2CID 203047653.
  450. ^ Grudzińska-Gross, Irena (2006). "Reviewed work: Caviar and Ashes. A Warsaw Generation's Life and Death in Marxism, 1918-1968, Marci Shore". The Polish Review. 51 (2): 230–232. JSTOR 25779617.
  451. ^ Epstein, Catherine (2007). "Reviewed work: Caviar and Ashes: A Warsaw Generation's Life and Death in Marxism, 1918-1968, Marci Shore". Slavic Review. 66 (1): 121–122. doi:10.2307/20060159. JSTOR 20060159. S2CID 161478748.
  452. ^ Wood, Nathaniel D. (2007). "Reviewed work: Caviar and Ashes: A Warsaw Generation's Life and Death in Marxism, 1918-1968, Marci Shore". The Russian Review. 66 (1): 144–145. JSTOR 20620498.
  453. ^ Wanless, P. T. (1983). "Reviewed work: The Socialist Corporation and Technocratic Power: The Polish United Workers' Party, Industrial Organisation and Workforce Control 1958-80, Jean Woodall". Soviet Studies. 35 (4): 576–577. JSTOR 151266.
  454. ^ Bielasiak, Jack (1984). "Reviewed work: The Socialist Corporation and Technocratic Power: The Polish United Workers' Party, Industrial Organisation and Workforce Control, 1958-80., Jean Woodall". Slavic Review. 43 (1): 142–143. doi:10.2307/2498792. JSTOR 2498792. S2CID 164833561.
  455. ^ Polonsky, Antony (1970). "Reviewed work: Gomulka, His Poland and His Communism, Nicholas Bethell". Soviet Studies. 22 (2): 312–313. JSTOR 150063.
  456. ^ Dziewanowski, M. K. (1971). "Reviewed work: Gomulka: His Poland, His Communism, Nicholas Bethell". The American Historical Review. 76 (4): 1190–1191. doi:10.2307/1849323. JSTOR 1849323.
  457. ^ Laeuen, Harald (1975). "Reviewed work: Gomułka, His Poland and His Communism. Political Leaders of the Twentieth Century, Nicholas Bethell". Jahrbücher für Geschichte Osteuropas. 23 (4): 602–604. JSTOR 41045142.
  458. ^ Zawadzki, W. H. (1999). "Reviewed work: Poland's Last King and English Culture: Stanisław August Poniatowski, 1732-1798, Richard Butterwick". The English Historical Review. 114 (457): 736–737. doi:10.1093/ehr/114.457.736. JSTOR 580463.
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  463. ^ Drzewieniecki, Walter M. (1985). "Reviewed work: Piłsudski: A Life for Poland, Wacław Jędrzejewicz". The Polish Review. 30 (1): 113–118. JSTOR 25778118.
  464. ^ Blejwas, Stanislaus A. (1998). "Reviewed work: Nationalism, Marxism, and Modern Central Europe: A Biography of Kazimierz Kelles-Krauz (1872-1905)., Timothy Snyder". Slavic Review. 57 (4): 892–893. doi:10.2307/2501061. JSTOR 2501061.
  465. ^ Matejko, Alexander J. (1998). "Reviewed work: Nationalism, Marxism, and Modern Central Europe. A Biography of Kazimierz Kelles-Krauz (1892-1950), Timothy Snyder". The Polish Review. 43 (2): 251–252. JSTOR 25779052.
  466. ^ Satterwhite, James H. (1998). "Reviewed work: Nationalism, Marxism, and Modern Central Europe: A Biography of Kazimierz Kelles-Krauz (1872-1905), Timothy Snyder". The Slavic and East European Journal. 42 (4): 792–793. doi:10.2307/309822. JSTOR 309822.
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  470. ^ Van Horn, Dwight (1988). "Reviewed work: Between Poland and the Ukraine. The Dilemma of Adam Kysil, 1600–1653, Frank e. Sysyn". The Polish Review. 33 (3): 353–355. JSTOR 25778373.
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  477. ^ Sysyn, F. E. (1986). "Recent Western Works on the Ukrainian Cossacks". The Slavonic and East European Review. 64 (1): 100–116. JSTOR 4209230.
  478. ^ Sydorenko, Alexander (1984). "Reviewed work: Pereiaslav 1654: A Historiographical Study, John Basarab". The American Historical Review. 89 (3): 808. doi:10.2307/1856221. JSTOR 1856221.
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  480. ^ Zechenter, Katarzyna (2021). "Reviewed work: New Directions in the History of the Jews in the Polish Lands, Polonsky, Antony, Węgrzynek, Hanna, Żbikowski, Andrzej, Lehrer, Erica, Michael Meng; Jewish Space in Contemporary Poland, Lehrer, Erica, Michael Meng". The Slavonic and East European Review. 99 (2): 380–384. JSTOR 10.5699/slaveasteurorev2.99.2.0380.
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  483. ^ Shelton, Anita (2006). "Reviewed work: Commemorations and the Shaping of Modern Poland, Patrice M. Dabrowski". Slavic Review. 65 (1): 165–166. doi:10.2307/4148537. JSTOR 4148537. S2CID 164248466.
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  485. ^ Debardeleben, Joan (1999). "Reviewed work: Instituting Environmental Protection. From Red to Green in Poland, Daniel H. Cole". Europe-Asia Studies. 51 (3): 525–526. JSTOR 153700.
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  488. ^ Kochanowicz, Jacek (2003). "Captive University: The Sovietization of East German, Czech, and Polish Higher Education, 1945–1956. By John Connelly. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2000. Pp. Xviii+432. $55.00 (Cloth); $24.95 (Paper)". The Journal of Modern History. 75 (4): 1002–1003. doi:10.1086/383397.
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