The article is based on ethnographic data collected in August 2015 in South East Poland, near the Ukrainian border. Here I aimed to present an analysis of the pilgrimage made by Ukrainians of three Christian denominations (Roman Catholics, Greek Catholics and Orthodox) to the famous Polish Roman Catholic shrine. The place of research is a pilgrimage sanctuary known as Kalwaria Pacławska, the Sanctuary of the Lord’s Calvary and the Calvary of the Holy Mother of God, and a Franciscan monastery. Both Roman and Greek Catholic pilgrims saw the shrine as their regional pilgrimage site before World War II. The Greek Catholic church on Kalwaria Pacławska was ruined after World War II, between 1955 and 1957. It exists however in the collective memory of local Polish inhabitants and in family memories of Greek Catholic pilgrims from Ukraine.For the first time after the collapse of the Soviet Union and opening of the border, a pilgrimage from Lviv to Kalwaria Pacławska was organized in August 1991. I chose the Lviv pilgrimage as the main object of my research. My interest in this question was stimulated by a number of elaborations on the issue of “antagonistic tolerance”. The article discusses whether Robert Hayden’s theory of “antagonistic tolerance” can be tested in the case when Ukrainian pilgrims of three Christian denominations visita Roman Catholic Shrine in Poland
Feb 28, 2017
Feb 28, 2017
|Buyskykh, Iuliia, 2016, Pomiędzy pamięcią a granicą: ukraińska pielgrzymka na Kalwarię Pacławską||Feb 28, 2017|
Le Rider, Jacques Mastela, Olga. Tł.