Пешком по озеру: эвакуация населения из Ленинграда в конце ноября – начале декабря 1941 г.

Результат исследований: Научные публикации в периодических изданияхстатья

Выдержка

This article examines the little-studied issue from the history of the civilian evacuation from Leningrad in the years of the Blockade. Drawing on diaries, memoirs, and unpublished documents, the authors analyze the emergence and realization of large groups of people traversing Lake Ladoga by foot, from the besieged city to the rest of the USSR, in late November and early December, 1941. This attempt was considered an essential characteristic of the organization of Ladoga communication at the beginning of the winter of 1941. These sources suggest the hypothesis of the existence of administrative documents from military and civil bodies that developed the idea of travel across the lake on foot. A marching order across Ladoga’s ice for various groups of military personnel was employed, and the idea of mass evacuations of civilians on foot was not officially realized at this time. The authors conclude that the emergence of this idea of sending civilians who were physically and morally unprepared reveals the authorities’ feverish search for ways to evacuate Leningrad’s inhabitants in the face of the worsening situation with food and living conditions. Good intentions could lead to tragedy, and the general unpreparedness for mass evacuation stood in the way of this adventurous, if dangerous, project. Judging by diaries and other documents, Leningraders had one of two attitudes to this plan. Some were ready to take this risk that to flee hunger and cold, in hopes of finding rescue beyond the city, while others tried to consider forces and conditions of this journey, understanding the real danger for this form of evacuation.

Язык оригиналарусский
Номер статьи3
Страницы (с-по)56-69
Число страниц14
ЖурналНовейшая история России
Том9
Номер выпуска1
DOI
СостояниеОпубликовано - 1 янв 2019

Отпечаток

Leningrad
Diary
Cold
Tragedy
Authority
Living Conditions
Rescue
Military
Memoir
Danger
History
Communication
Food
Journey
Intentions
Military Personnel
Hunger

Предметные области Scopus

  • Гуманитарные науки и искусство (все)
  • История

Ключевые слова

  • Великая Отечественная война, Ленинград, блокада, Ладожское озеро, Дорога жизни, эвакуация, походный порядок, блокадные дневники.
  • Evacuation
  • Blockade
  • Leningrad
  • Great Patriotic War
  • Road of Life

Цитировать

@article{84192fac27334dbcb6f928a1ee28d117,
title = "Пешком по озеру: эвакуация населения из Ленинграда в конце ноября – начале декабря 1941 г.",
abstract = "This article examines the little-studied issue from the history of the civilian evacuation from Leningrad in the years of the Blockade. Drawing on diaries, memoirs, and unpublished documents, the authors analyze the emergence and realization of large groups of people traversing Lake Ladoga by foot, from the besieged city to the rest of the USSR, in late November and early December, 1941. This attempt was considered an essential characteristic of the organization of Ladoga communication at the beginning of the winter of 1941. These sources suggest the hypothesis of the existence of administrative documents from military and civil bodies that developed the idea of travel across the lake on foot. A marching order across Ladoga’s ice for various groups of military personnel was employed, and the idea of mass evacuations of civilians on foot was not officially realized at this time. The authors conclude that the emergence of this idea of sending civilians who were physically and morally unprepared reveals the authorities’ feverish search for ways to evacuate Leningrad’s inhabitants in the face of the worsening situation with food and living conditions. Good intentions could lead to tragedy, and the general unpreparedness for mass evacuation stood in the way of this adventurous, if dangerous, project. Judging by diaries and other documents, Leningraders had one of two attitudes to this plan. Some were ready to take this risk that to flee hunger and cold, in hopes of finding rescue beyond the city, while others tried to consider forces and conditions of this journey, understanding the real danger for this form of evacuation.",
keywords = "Великая Отечественная война, Ленинград, блокада, Ладожское озеро, Дорога жизни, эвакуация, походный порядок, блокадные дневники., Evacuation, Blockade, Leningrad, Great Patriotic War, Road of Life",
author = "Пянкевич, {Владимир Леонидович} and А.Н. Чистиков",
year = "2019",
month = "1",
day = "1",
doi = "10.21638/11701/spbu24.2019.103",
language = "русский",
volume = "9",
pages = "56--69",
journal = "Modern History of Russia",
issn = "2219-9659",
publisher = "Foundation for Research in Modern History",
number = "1",

}

Пешком по озеру: эвакуация населения из Ленинграда в конце ноября – начале декабря 1941 г. / Пянкевич, Владимир Леонидович; Чистиков, А.Н.

В: Новейшая история России, Том 9, № 1, 3, 01.01.2019, стр. 56-69.

Результат исследований: Научные публикации в периодических изданияхстатья

TY - JOUR

T1 - Пешком по озеру: эвакуация населения из Ленинграда в конце ноября – начале декабря 1941 г.

AU - Пянкевич, Владимир Леонидович

AU - Чистиков, А.Н.

PY - 2019/1/1

Y1 - 2019/1/1

N2 - This article examines the little-studied issue from the history of the civilian evacuation from Leningrad in the years of the Blockade. Drawing on diaries, memoirs, and unpublished documents, the authors analyze the emergence and realization of large groups of people traversing Lake Ladoga by foot, from the besieged city to the rest of the USSR, in late November and early December, 1941. This attempt was considered an essential characteristic of the organization of Ladoga communication at the beginning of the winter of 1941. These sources suggest the hypothesis of the existence of administrative documents from military and civil bodies that developed the idea of travel across the lake on foot. A marching order across Ladoga’s ice for various groups of military personnel was employed, and the idea of mass evacuations of civilians on foot was not officially realized at this time. The authors conclude that the emergence of this idea of sending civilians who were physically and morally unprepared reveals the authorities’ feverish search for ways to evacuate Leningrad’s inhabitants in the face of the worsening situation with food and living conditions. Good intentions could lead to tragedy, and the general unpreparedness for mass evacuation stood in the way of this adventurous, if dangerous, project. Judging by diaries and other documents, Leningraders had one of two attitudes to this plan. Some were ready to take this risk that to flee hunger and cold, in hopes of finding rescue beyond the city, while others tried to consider forces and conditions of this journey, understanding the real danger for this form of evacuation.

AB - This article examines the little-studied issue from the history of the civilian evacuation from Leningrad in the years of the Blockade. Drawing on diaries, memoirs, and unpublished documents, the authors analyze the emergence and realization of large groups of people traversing Lake Ladoga by foot, from the besieged city to the rest of the USSR, in late November and early December, 1941. This attempt was considered an essential characteristic of the organization of Ladoga communication at the beginning of the winter of 1941. These sources suggest the hypothesis of the existence of administrative documents from military and civil bodies that developed the idea of travel across the lake on foot. A marching order across Ladoga’s ice for various groups of military personnel was employed, and the idea of mass evacuations of civilians on foot was not officially realized at this time. The authors conclude that the emergence of this idea of sending civilians who were physically and morally unprepared reveals the authorities’ feverish search for ways to evacuate Leningrad’s inhabitants in the face of the worsening situation with food and living conditions. Good intentions could lead to tragedy, and the general unpreparedness for mass evacuation stood in the way of this adventurous, if dangerous, project. Judging by diaries and other documents, Leningraders had one of two attitudes to this plan. Some were ready to take this risk that to flee hunger and cold, in hopes of finding rescue beyond the city, while others tried to consider forces and conditions of this journey, understanding the real danger for this form of evacuation.

KW - Великая Отечественная война, Ленинград, блокада, Ладожское озеро, Дорога жизни, эвакуация, походный порядок, блокадные дневники.

KW - Evacuation

KW - Blockade

KW - Leningrad

KW - Great Patriotic War

KW - Road of Life

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85064811571&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.21638/11701/spbu24.2019.103

DO - 10.21638/11701/spbu24.2019.103

M3 - статья

VL - 9

SP - 56

EP - 69

JO - Modern History of Russia

JF - Modern History of Russia

SN - 2219-9659

IS - 1

M1 - 3

ER -