Roman Shukhevych

This name uses Eastern Slavic naming customs; the patronymic is Yosypovych and the family name is Shukhevych.
Roman Shukhevych
aka Taras Chuprynka

Roman Shukhevych
Nickname(s) Taras Chuprynka
Born June 30, 1907
Krakovets, Galicia, Austria–Hungary
Died March 5, 1950 (died at age 42)
Bilohorscha, Lviv, Ukrainian SSR

UVO (1925-1929)
OUN-B (1929-1950)
Nazi Germany (1941-1942)

National Government (1941)

Nachtigall (1941)
Schuma (1941-1942)

UPA (1942-1950)
Years of service 1928-1950
Rank General
Battles/wars World War II
Awards Military Merit Cross

Roman-Taras Yosypovych Shukhevych (Ukrainian: Рома́н-Тарас Йо́сипович Шухе́вич, also known by his pseudonym Taras Chuprynka, June 30, 1907 March 5, 1950) was a Ukrainian politician, military leader and general of the Ukrainian Insurgent Army (UPA).



Roman Taras Yosypovych Shukhevych was born in the city of Krakovets, Jaworow powiat, in the Kingdom of Galicia and Lodomeria located between Lviv and today's Ukrainian-Polish border. Both Shukhevych's parents were involved with the Ukrainian national revival in the 19th century. The family lays claim to dozens of active community activists in politics, music, science, and art. Shukhevych received his early education outside of Lviv. He returned to Lviv to study at the gymnasium, living with his grandfather, an ethnographer. His political formation was influenced by Yevhen Konovalets, the commander of the Ukrainian Military Organization, who rented a room in Yevhen Konovalets's father's house from 1921 to 1922.[1]


In October 1926, Shukhevych entered the Lviv Politechnic Institute (then Politechnika Lwowska - when the city of Lwów was part of Poland) to study civil engineering.[2] In July 1934 he completed his studies with an engineering degree. At this time he was known for his athletic abilities for which he won numerous awards.[3] He was also an accomplished musician and with his brother Yuriy completed studies in piano and voice at the Lysenko Music Institute. He sang solo on occasions with his brother in the Lviv opera.


During his student years in gymnasium, Shukhevych became an active member of the Ukrainian Scouting organization Plast. He was a member of Lisovi Chorty. He organized Plast groups and founded the "Chornomortsi" (Black Sea Cossacks) kurin in 1927.[4]

Military training

From 1928-1929, Shukhevych did his military service in the Polish army. As a tertiary student, he was automatically sent for officer training. However, he was deemed unreliable, and instead completed his military service as a private in the artillery in Volhynia.

Ukrainian Military Organization

Shukhevych, 1930

In 1925, Shukhevych joined the Ukrainian Military Organization (UVO). In 1926, Shukhevych was ordered to assassinate the Lviv school superintendent, Stanisław Sobiński, accused of "Polonizing" the Ukrainian education system. The assassination was carried out by Roman Shukhevych and Bohdan Pidhainy on October 19, 1926.[5] In February 1929, the Organization of Ukrainian Nationalists was founded in Vienna. Shukhevych under the name "Dzvin" (Bell) became a representative of the Ukrainian Executive.

Shukhevych was a leader of a wave of attacks against Polish property and homes in Galicia in 1930[6] intended to provoke Polish authorities into retaliation.[7] and radicalise Ukrainian society.[6] The Polish administration retaliated with a process of "pacification" which intensified anti-Polish sentiment and increased Ukrainian nationalism.

Shukhevych planned and also participated in terrorist activities and assassinations (sometimes claimed by Ukrainian nationalists to be acts of protest against anti-Ukrainian policies). These included

Shukhevych, Stepan Bandera, Stepan Lenkavsky, Yaroslav Stetsko, Yaroslav Starukh, and others developed the concept of "permanent revolution". According to their thesis, the Ukrainian people, being exploited by an occupier, could only obtain freedom through continued pressure on the enemy. As a result, the OUN took on the responsibility of preparing for an All-Ukrainian revolt. Shukhevych propagated the ideas that the revolution was an uncompromising conflict in order to permanently defeat the foe.

Shukhevych took an active part in developing a concept regarding the formation of a Ukrainian army. At that time two diametrically opposed arguments existed. The first was to form a Ukrainian army of Ukrainian emigrants, the second a national army to be formed in Western Ukraine organized by Ukrainians.[13]


In July 1934, mass arrests took place after the OUN assassination of Internal Affairs minister, Pieracki. On July 18 Shukhevych was arrested; he was sent to the Bereza Kartuska prison.[14] In camp he organized a Ukrainian self-defense group. In December 1935 he was acquitted and released from the camp due to lack of evidence.[15]

During the Warsaw process against the OUN (November 18, 1935 - January 13, 1936) Shukhevych was called as a witness. Shukhevych stood by his right to speak in Ukrainian for which he was fined 200 zloty. After greeting the court with the call "Glory to Ukraine," Shukhevych was once again interned.[16]

From January 19, 1935, Shukhevych was confined to the Bryhidka jail in Lviv.[17] He was incarcerated for his membership in the Regional executive of the OUN. The lawyer in the process was his uncle Stepan Shukhevych. Shukhevych was sentenced to three years in jail; however, because of the 1935 amnesty he was released from jail after spending half a year in the Bereza Kartuska Concentration Camp[18] and two years in prison.[19]

After being released in 1937, Shukhevych set up an advertising cooperative called "Fama," which became a front for the activities of the OUN. Soon outlets were set up throughout Galicia and Volyn, and within Poland itself. The workers of the company were members of the OUN, often recently released political prisoners. The company was very successful and had sections working with the press and film, publishing booklets, printing posters, selling mineral water, and compiling address listings. It also opened its own transportation section.[20]

Carpathian Ukraine

In November 1938, Carpatho-Ukraine gained autonomy within the Czecho-Slovak state. Shukhevych organized financial aid for the government of the fledgling republic and sent OUN members to set up the Carpathian Sich. In December 1938, he illegally crossed the border from Poland into Czechoslovakia, traveling to the Ukrainian city of Khust.[21] There, with the aid of local OUN members and German intelligence,[22] he set up the general headquarters for the fight against the Czecho-Slovak central government.

Moreover, in January 1939 the OUN decided to throw off the autonomous government, which seemed too pro-Czechoslovak to them. The coup d'état attempt occurred on the night of March 13–14, in relation to the proclamation of Slovak independence, managed by Germany. With help of sympathizers among the police, the insurgents led by Shukhevych obtained the weapons of the gendarmerie, but their assaults on garrisons of the Czechoslovak army failed. Just in the Khust 11 OUN fighters were killed and 51 captured.[23] However, after the Slovak proclamation of independence on March 14 and the Nazis' seizure of Czech lands on March 15, Carpatho-Ukraine was immediately invaded and annexed by Hungary. Shukhevych took an active part in the short-term armed conflict with Hungarian forces and was almost killed in one of the actions.

After the occupation of Carpathian Ukraine by Hungary ended, Shukhevych traveled through Romania and Yugoslavia to Austria, where he consulted with OUN commanders and was given new orders and sent to Danzig to carry out subversive activities.[24]

World War II

In autumn 1939 Shukhevych moved to Kraków with his family where he acted as the contact for the Ukrainian Nationalist Command directed by Andriy Melnyk. He organized the illegal transportation of documents and materials across the Soviet-German border and collected information about OUN activities in Ukraine.

The new political realities required new forms of activity. The command of the Ukrainian nationalists could not come to a unified agreement regarding tactics. As a result, on February 10, 1940, the organization in Kraków split into two factions - one led by Stepan Bandera and the other by Andriy Melnyk. Shukhevych became a member the Revolutionary Command of the OUN headed by Bandera, taking charge of the section dealing with territories claimed by the Ukrainians, which after the Molotov-Ribbentrop pact had been seized by Germany (Pidliashshia, Kholm, Nadsiania and Lemkivshchyna).

A powerful web was formed for the preparation of underground activities in Ukraine. Paramilitary training courses were set up. Military cadres were prepared that were to command a future Ukrainian army. Shukhevych prepared the Second Great Congress of the OUN which took place in April 1941.[25]

Nachtigall Battalion

Main article: Nachtigall Battalion
Further information: Lviv Civilian Massacre (1941)

Prior to Operation Barbarossa, the OUN actively cooperated with Nazi Germany. According to the National Academy of Sciences of Ukraine and other sources, OUN-B leader Stepan Bandera held meetings with the heads of Germany's intelligence, regarding the formation of "Nachtigall" and "Roland" Battalions. On February 25, 1941, the head of the Abwehr, Wilhelm Franz Canaris, sanctioned the creation of the "Ukrainian Legion" under German command. The unit would have had 800 persons. Shukhevych became a commander of the Legion from the OUN-B side. OUN expected that the unit would become the core of the future Ukrainian army. In the spring the OUN received 2.5 million marks for subversive activities against the USSR.[26][27] In spring 1941 the legion was reorganized into three units. One of the units became known as Nachtigall Battalion, a second became the Roland Battalion, and a third was immediately dispatched into the Soviet Union to sabotage the Red Army's rear.[27]

After intensive training the battalion traveled to Riashiv on June 18, and entered Lviv on June 29 .,[28] where the Act for establishment of the Ukrainian Statehood was proclaimed. The German administration however did not support this act.

At the same time it is estimated that in June–July 1941 over 4,000 Jews were murdered in pogroms in Lviv and other cities in Western Ukraine. There is controversy regarding the participation of the Nachtigall Battalion and Roman Shukhevych in these atrocities, as well as in the Massacre of Lviv professors.

The first company of the unit remained in Lviv for only seven days, while the remainder of the unit joined later during their eastward march towards Zolochiv, Ternopil and Vinnytsia.[27]

There are claims that the soldiers of Nachtigall participated in the killing of Jews.[29][30] During the march at three villages of the Vinnytsia region, Jews were said to have been shot en masse.[31]

The German refusal to accept the OUN-B’s June 30 proclamation of Ukrainian independence in Lviv led to a change of the Nachtigall battalion direction. As a result, Shukhevych together with the battalion were recalled to Germany.[32][33]

201st Schutzmannschaft Battalion

In Germany in November 1941, the Ukrainian personnel of the legion was reorganized into the 201st Schutzmannschaft Battalion. It numbered 650 persons who were given individual contracts that required the combatants to serve for one additional year.[27]

Shukhevych’s titles were that of Hauptmann of the first company and deputy Commander of the Battalion, which was commanded by Yevhen Pobihushchyi.[34]

On March 19, 1942, the battalion arrived in Belarus where it served in the triangle between Mahiliou-Vitsebsk-Lepel.[27] With the expiration of the one-year contract, all the Ukrainian soldiers refused to renew their services. On January 6, 1943, they were sent to Lviv where they arrived January 8. Roman Shukhevych escaped from arrest by the Gestapo.[30]

Polish-German historian and Holocaust expert Frank Golczewski from the University of Hamburg [35] describes the activities of the 201st Schutzmannschaft Battalion at Belarus as “fighting partisans and killing Jews".[34][36] John Paul Himka, a specialist in Ukrainian history during World War II, notes that although units such as the 201st Battalion were routinely used to fight partisans and kill Jews, no-one has studied the specific activities of the 201st battalion from this perspective and this ought to be a subject for further study.[37]

More than 2,000 Soviet partisans were killed by battalion personnel during its stay in Belarus.[26][27]

Massacres of Poles

Clockwise: Roman Shukhevych, Dmytro Hrytsai and Kateryna Yakivna Meshko in Buchach in November 1943, shortly before the penultimate phase of massacres of Poles in Volhynia and Eastern Galicia in Rivne, Lutsk, Volodymyr and Kovel.

In spring 1943, the OUN-B's UPA launched a campaign of murder and expulsion against the Polish population of Volhynia, and in early 1944 against the Poles in Eastern Galicia. This was done as a preemptive strike, in expectation of another Polish-Ukrainian conflict over the disputed territories,[38] which were internationally recognized as part of Poland in 1923.[39]

The Polish government in exile wanted to restore eastern Polish borders beyond the Curzon Line, an aim that was also supported by promises from the Western Allies.[40] The Ukrainian majority in Eastern Galicia, which was promised autonomy, initially considered the Polish administration that followed the Peace of Riga and the Polish-Soviet War to be illegitimate,[41][42] but after 1923 most Ukrainians grudgingly accepted Polish rule as a fact they could not change and focused on increasing their autonomy.[43] Ukrainians in general were opposed to the Polish regime and all Ukrainian political movements had independence from Poland as a goal. Ukrainians took two approaches towards independence. The mainstream parties avoided violence and sought the goal of independence through gradual legal means focused on preserving Ukrainians' limited rights, while the OUN sought to use terror and violence in opposition to the Polish government.[44] The OUN regarded Galicia and Volhynia as ethnic Ukrainian territory that should be included in a future restored Ukrainian republic.[38]

It is estimated that up to 100,000 Poles were killed by the Ukrainian nationalists during the conflict and another 300,000 made refugees as a result of the ethnic cleansing.[45] According to Timothy Snyder, 40,000-60,000 Polish civilians were killed by the UPA in Volhynia in 1943, and some 25,000 in Eastern Galicia.[38] Conversely, killings of Ukrainians by Poles in Volhynia resulted in between 10,000 and 20,000 deaths in Volhynia and Eastern Galicia, while several thousand more were killed by Poles in Polish territory to the west . University of Alberta historian Per Rudling has stated that Shukhevych commanded the UPA during the summer of 1943, when tens of thousands of Poles were massacred.[46] However, the initiator of these massacres was Dmytro Klyachkivsky.[47] They reached their height in July 1943,[48] while Shukhevych did not assume command of the OUN until August 25 of that year and command over the UPA until November 1943.[49]

Ukrainian Insurgent Army

Shukhevych, October 1943

After escaping from German custody Shukhevych once again headed the military section of the OUN. In May he became a member of the leadership of the OUN and in time the head. In August 1943 at the Third Special Congress of the OUN, he was elected head of the Direction of the OUN and Supreme Commander of the Ukrainian Insurgent Army known as UPA.

Under Shukhevych's leadership the evolution of the program for which the OUN fought was further refined. Its core tenets were:

According to Ukrainian historian and former UPA soldier Lev Shankovsky, immediately upon assuming the position of commander of UPA Shukhevych issued an order banning participation in anti-Jewish activities. No written record of this order, however, has been found.[51]

The Insurgent Army was joined by various people from the Caucasus and Central Asia who had fought in German formations. The rise of non-Ukrainians in the Ukrainian Insurgent Army gave stimulus to the special conference for Captive Nations of Europe and Asia which took place November 21–22, 1943 in Buderazh, not far from Rivne. The agenda included the formation of a unified plan for the attack against occupational forces.[52]

During the period of German occupation Shukhevych spent most of his time fighting in the forests, and from August 1944 under the Soviet occupation he lived in various villages in Western Ukraine. In order to unite all Ukrainian national forces to fight for Ukrainian independence, Shukhevych organized a meeting between all the Ukrainian political parties. As a result, the Ukrainian Supreme Liberation Council (UHVR) was formed.


Shukhеvych shot himself during his arrest by agents of the MGB (Ministry of State Security) near Lviv on March 5, 1950, aged 42. His residence was surrounded by some 700 soldiers of Internal Troops. In a firefight with Shukhevych perished Major Rovenko. Shukhevych was succeeded as leader of UPA by Vasyl Kuk.


Soviet authorities applied the rationale of collective guilt and persecuted all the members of the Shukhevych family. Roman's brother Yuri was murdered at Lviv's Bryhidka Prison, just before the German occupation of Lviv.[53] His mother Yevhenia and his wife, Nataliya Berezynska, were exiled to Siberia. His son Yuri Shukhevych and daughter Mariyka were placed in an orphanage. In September 1972, Yuri was sentenced to ten years camp imprisonment and another five years exile after already having spent 20 years in Soviet camps.[54]

According to NKVD officers' memoirs, Roman Shukhevych's body was transported out of Ukraine, burned, and the ashes scattered. This was done on the left bank of the Zbruch River. The unburned remains were thrown into the Zbruch, where a commemorative stone cross was erected in 2003.

Rescue of Irene Reichenberg

According to Volodymyr Vyatrovych, a historian specializing in UPA, Natalia Shukhevych, Roman Shukhevych's wife, sheltered a Jewish girl, Irene Reichenberg (or Reisinberg, Reitenberg), the daughter of a neighbor from September 1942 until February 1943.[55] [56][57][58] According to Yuri Shukhevych, at the beginning of World War II their family lived in Lviv on Queen Yadvyga Street, where their neighbors, Wolf and Ruzha Reichenberg owned a textile shop. The elder daughter, Irma Reichenberg, was shot by the Nazis in the street in 1942. Her younger sister Irene lived with Shukhevych family for a certain period of time while preparing for school.[59]

Roman Shukhevych used his connections to provide the girl with new documents in the Ukrainian name of Iryna Vasylivna Ryzhko. The girl's actual birth year was changed from 1936 to 1937.[60][61] In her new documents "Iryna" was listed as the daughter of a Red Army officer killed early in the war.

After the arrest of Natalia Shukhevych in 1943 by the Gestapo, Roman Shukhevych took Irene to the orphan shelter at the Ukrainian Greek Catholic Convent of Vasilianky in the village of Phylypove, near the township of Kulykiv in 30 kilometres from Lviv, where Irene remained until the end of World War II surviving the German occupation and Holocaust.[62][63] In 1956 Irene sent a letter with her picture to the prioress of the monastery. After the war Irene remained in Ukraine and died in 2007 in Kiev, age 72. Her son Vladimir lives in Kiev. Yuri Shukhevych met with him after his mother's death.[57] The Reichenberg family is mentioned in the list of victims of the Nazis at the Yad Vashem memorial in Israel.

According to Ukrainian historian and former UPA soldier Lev Shankovsky, immediately upon assuming the position of commander of UPA Shukhevych issued an order banning participation in anti-Jewish activities. No written record of this order, however, has been found.[51]


Ukrainian postage stamp honoring Shukhevych on the 100th anniversary (2007) of his birth.
₴5 commemorative coin depicting Shukhevych, 2008

On Shukhevych's birthdays mass remembrance meetings take place in various Ukrainian cities.[64]

He was portrayed by Ukrainian-Canadian actor Hryhoriy Hladiy in the Ukrainian film Neskorenyi (The Undefeated).[65]

On October 23, 2001, the Lviv Historic Museum converted the house in which Shukhevych was killed into a memorial museum.[66]

Postage stamps and coins have been minted in his honour of the 100th anniversary of his birth. Posthumously, he was awarded the UPA's highest decorations: the Gold Cross of Combat Merit First Class and the Cross of Merit in gold.[67]

Hero of Ukraine Award (annulled)

Roman Shukhevych was posthumously conferred the title of Hero of Ukraine by President Viktor Yushchenko on October 12, 2007.[68] On February 12, 2009, an administrative Donetsk region court ruled the Presidential decree awarding the title to be legal after a lawyer had claimed that his rights as a citizen were violated because Shukhevych was never a citizen of Ukraine.[69]

President Viktor Yanukovych stated on March 5, 2010 he would make a decision to repeal the decrees to honor the title as Heroes of Ukraine to Shukhevych and fellow nationalist Stepan Bandera before the next Victory Day (in August 2011 he stated "if we look at our past history and build our future based on this history, which had numerous contradictions, we will rob our future, which is wrong"[70]).[71] Although the Hero of Ukraine decrees do not stipulate the possibility that a decree on awarding this title can be annulled.[72] On April 21, 2010, Donetsk Administrative Court of Appeals has declared unlawful former Ukrainian President Viktor Yuschenko's decree of October 12, 2007 to award the Hero of Ukraine title to Roman Shukhevych. The court ruled that the former President had had no right to confer this title to Shukhevych, because Shukhevych had died in 1950 and therefore he had not lived on the territory of independent Ukraine (after 1991). Consequently, Shukhevych was not a Ukrainian citizen, and this title could not be awarded to him.[73] On August 12, 2010 the High Administrative Court of Ukraine dismissed suits to declare four decrees by President Viktor Yanukovych on awarding the Hero of Ukraine title to Soviet soldiers illegal and cancel them.[74] The filer of these suit stated they were based on the same arguments used by Donetsk Administrative Court of Appeals that on April 21 satisfied an appeal that deprived Roman Shukhevych the Hero of Ukraine title, as Shukhevych was not a citizen of Ukraine.[74] The title however was not rescinded, pending an appeal to the Supreme Administrative Court of Ukraine which set aside all previous court decisions on February 17, 2011.[75] The Supreme Administrative Court of Ukraine ruled Shukhevych's Hero of Ukraine title illegal in August 2011.[76] On 1 September 2011 former President Yuschenko filed an appeal at the Supreme Court of Ukraine with a request that it cancel the ruling by the Supreme Administrative Court of Ukraine.[77]


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  25. Дужий П. Роман Шухевич — політик, воїн, громадянин. — Львів: Галицька видавнича спілка, 1998. — С. 57 — 60. (Duzhyj, P. Roman Shukhevych - Politician, warrior, community leader - Lviv: Galician publishers Union, 1998 p. 57-60
  26. 1 2 Archived July 17, 2011, at the Wayback Machine.
  27. 1 2 3 4 5 6 І.К. Патриляк. Військова діяльність ОУН(Б) у 1940—1942 роках. — Університет імені Шевченко \Ін-т історії України НАН України Київ, 2004 (No ISBN) p.273-275
  28. Дружини українських націоналістів у 1941 — 1942 роках. — Без місця видання, 1953. — С. 6, 109 — 110. (Teams of Ukrainian Nationalists in 1941-42 - 1953, 109
  29. Ivan Kazymyrovych Patryliak, Viis’kova diial’nist’ OUN(b) u 1940-1942 rokakh (Kyiv: NAN Ukraїny, 2004) p 361-362 - " постріляли всіх стрічних нам жидів"
  30. 1 2 Per Anders Rudling University of Alberta (Edmonton, Alberta, Canada) The Shukhevych Cult in Ukraine: Myth Making with Complications. World War II and the (Re)Creation of Historical Memory in Contemporary Ukraine An international conference September 23–26, 2009 Kyiv, Ukraine
  31. "... скрепив нашу ненависть нашу до жидів, що в двох селах ми постріляли всіх стрічних жидів. Під час нашого перемаршу перед одним селом... ми постріляли всіх стрічних там жидів" from Nachtigal third company activity report Центральний державний архів вищих органів влади та управління України (ЦДАВО). — Ф. 3833 . — Оп. 1. — Спр. 157- Л.7
  32. Дружини українських націоналістів у 1941 — 1942 роках. — Без місця видання, 1953. — С. 110  — 110. (Teams of Ukrainian Nationalists in 1941-42 - 1953, 110 "По нараді з командиром Р.Шухевич вислав письмо до Команди що наша частина не є здібна дальше воювати. Цілий легіон було стягнено з фронту та відправлено назад до Нойгаммеру
  33. Ivan Kazymyrovych Patryliak, Viis’kova diial’nist’ OUN(b) u 1940-1942 rokakh (Kyiv: NAN Ukraїny, 2004) p 361-362
  34. 1 2 Per Anders Rudling University of Alberta (Edmonton, Alberta, Canada), The Shukhevych Cult in Ukraine: Myth Making with Complications. World War II and the (Re)Creation of Historical Memory in Contemporary Ukraine An international conference September 23–26, 2009 Kyiv, Ukraine
  35. Archived July 19, 2011, at the Wayback Machine.
  36. "Die Kollaboration in der Ukraine", Christoph Dieckmann, Babette Quinkert, Tatjana Tönsmeyer (eds.), Kooperation und Verbrechen. Formen der “Kollaboration“ im östlichen Europa 1939-1945 (Göttingen: Wallenstein, 2003), p. 176
  37. "True and False Episodes from the Nachtigall Episode; op-ed by John Paul Himka". Retrieved 2014-08-04.
  38. 1 2 3 OUN-B was led by Mykola Lebed and later by Roman Shukhevych. Timothy Snyder, The Reconstruction of Nations, pp. 164, 168, 170, 176.
  39. Omer Bartov: "In Eastern Galicia, the Ukrainians established a short-lived Western Ukrainian Republic. After more fighting between the Poles, the Ukrainians, and the Soviets, Poland annexed all of Eastern Galicia – made up of the provinces of Lwów (L'viv), Stanisławów (Stanyslaviv), and Tarnopol (Ternopil') - as well as the lands of Ukrainian-dominated Volhynia (Wołyń) and Belarusian-dominated Polesie (Western Belarus). These new borders were internationally recognized in 1923." Erased: Vanishing Traces of Jewish Galicia in Present-Day Ukraine, Princeton University Press. 2007, p. 3.
  40. Timothy Snyder: "The Polish government in exile and its underground home army (…) prosecuted the war in order to restore the Polish Republic within its 1939 frontiers, an aim taken for granted by Polish soldiers and supported by promises from the Western Allies.", The Reconstruction of Nations, Yale University Press, 2003, p. 168.
  41. Orest Subtelny: "A phrase that best describes the tense relationship in Eastern Galicia existing between the Ukrainian majority and the new Polish administration during the unsettled period of 1919-23 is mutual negation. Until the Council of Ambassadors in Versailles reached its decision, the Ukrainians in Galicia refused to recognize the Polish state as their legitimate government." Ukraine: A History. University of Toronto Press, pg. 427.
  42. "The Polish government finally agreed to give East Galicia autonomy, but did not implement it [...] Many Ukrainians in East Galicia resented Polish rule, and sought outside support."THE REBIRTH OF POLAND. University of Kansas, lecture notes by professor Anna M. Cienciala, 2004. Last accessed on 2 June 2006.
  43. Andrew Wilson. Ukrainian Nationalism in the 1990s: A Minority Faith. Cambridge University Press. 1996. p. 44.
  44. Orest Subtelny: "Ukrainians generally remained opposed to the Polish regime and expressed their opposition in one of two ways: either by legal means, which would not jeapordize their already uneviable position, or by violent, revolutionary tactics, which had no regard for the consequences. Of the two, the first approach was by far the most widespread." Ukraine: A History. University of Toronto Press, pp. 434-435.
  45. Pertti Ahonen et al. Peoples on the Move: Population Transfers and Ethnic Cleansing Policies During World War II and Its Aftermath. Berg Publishers. 2008. p. 99.
  46. Per Anders Rudling University of Alberta (Edmonton, Alberta, Canada) The Shukhevych Cult in Ukraine: Myth Making with Complications. World War II and the (Re)Creation of Historical Memory in Contemporary Ukraine An international conference September 23–26, 2009 Kyiv, Ukraine.
  47. Matthew J. Gibney, Randall Hansen, Immigration and Asylum. Page 205. Archived June 20, 2013, at the Wayback Machine.
  48. Grzegorz Motyka, Ukraińska Partyzantka 1942-1960, Warszawa 2006, p. 329
  49. Encyclopedia Of Ukraine, hosted by the Canadian Institute of Ukrainian Studies (University of Alberta/University of Toronto). Article title: Roman Shukhevych.
  50. Бандера С. Слово до українських націоналістів-революціонерів за кордоном // Бандера С. Перспективи української революції [передрук]. — Мюнхен: ОУН, 1978. — С. 93. (Bandera S. "A word to Ukrainian Nationalists-revolutionaries outside the borders", The perspective of Ukrainian revolution (reprint) - Munich: OUN, 1978, p. 93)
  51. 1 2 Phillip Friedman. (1980). "Ukrainian-Jewish Relations During the Occupation", Roads to Extinction: Essays on the Holocaust, New York: Conference on Jewish Social Studies, p. 203
  52. Русначенко А. Народ збурений. Національно-визвольний рух в Україні й національні рухи опору в Білорусії, Литві, Латвії, Естонії у 1940 — 50-х роках. — Київ: Пульсари, 2002. — С. 90 — 94, 100 — 101; Лоґуш О. Командир Чупринка на Конференції поневолених народів. (Уривки зі спогадів) // До зброї. — 1950. — Ч. 9 (22). — С. 6 (Rusnachenko A. The people riled up. The National-self-determination movement in Ukraine and the national movement of opposition in Belorus, Lithuania, Latvia, Estonia in 1940-50 - Kyiv: Pulsars, 2002 - P.90-94, 100-101; Logush O. Commander Chuprynka at the conference of Captive peoples. (Sections from memoirs) // To Arms - 1950. #9 (22) p. 6)
  53. Vedeneyev, D. How perished Shukhevych and what could have happened with his body. Ukrayinska Pravda. 8 August 2011.
  54. Ukrainian Nationalism in the 1990s: A Minority Faith by Andrew Wilson, Cambridge University Press, 1996, ISBN 0521574579 (page 276)
  55.|Україна|Євреї в УПА?
  56. Телеканал СТБ: В поисках истины. На звание мирового праведника претендует Роман Шухевич ВИДЕО
  57. 1 2 "Новинар » Україна » Розсекречення архівів: Євреї відстоювали незалежність України". Retrieved 2014-08-04.
  58. «В поисках истины. На звание мирового праведника претендует Роман Шухевич,
  59. Головна
  60. " : Сайт не настроен на сервере". Retrieved 2014-08-04.
  61. "Служба безпеки України". Retrieved 2014-08-04.
  62. Украинский национализм и евреи: тайны архивов КГБ,
  63. Бійці УПА, євреї - гідно билися за незалежність України. Ми - це пам'ятаємо,
  64. Events by themes: Solemn procession to Roman Shukhevich’s birthday took place in Zaporozhye, UNIAN (July 1, 2009)
  66. Тимчасовий устрій УГВР // Літопис Української Повстанської Армії. — Львів, 1992. — Т. 8: Українська Головна Визвольна Рада. — Книга перша, 1944 — 1945. — С. 31 — 32. The interim government of the UHVR // Chronicles of the Ukrainian Insurgent Army, 1945, pp. 31-32)
  67. "Display Page". Retrieved 2014-08-04.
  68. "President.Gov.Ua". President.Gov.Ua. 2007-10-14. Retrieved 2014-08-04.
  69. Bandera writes to Yanukovych, Kyiv Post (April 9, 2010)
  70. Yanukovych backs decisions stripping Shukhevych, Bandera of hero titles, Kyiv Post (4 August 2011)
  71. Yanukovych to strip nationalists of hero status, Kyiv Post (March 5, 2010)
  72. Party of Regions proposes legal move to strip Bandera of Hero of Ukraine title, Kyiv Post (February 17, 2010)
  73. Donetsk court deprives Shukhevych of Ukrainian hero title, Kyiv Post (April 21, 2010)
  74. 1 2 "High Administrative Court dismisses appeals against illegal award of Hero of Ukraine title to Soviet soldiers", Kyiv Post (August 13, 2010)
  75. Фото: Фотот Павла Паламарчука. "Суд остановил рассмотрение дела о лишении Шухевича звания героя". Retrieved 2014-08-04.
  76. Higher Administrative Court rules Shukhevych's Hero of Ukraine title illegal, Kyiv Post (2 August 2011)
  77. Yushchenko asks court to cancel decision to strip Bandera, Shukhevych off hero titles, Kyiv Post (1 September 2011)
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