Buchach

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Buchach

 

a city, administrative center of Buchach Raion, Ternopol’ Oblast, Ukrainian SSR. Located on the Strypa River in the Dnestr basin. It has a railroad station. Population, 11,600 (1969). Buchach has enterprises of the food industry (including a liquor and starch combine and sugar, butter and cheese, and canning plants), a mechanical foundry plant, a building materials plant, and a sovkhoztechnicum. Buchach was first mentioned as an inhabited place in 1397.

References in periodicals archive ?
See also these more conventional analyses: Harvey Shapiro, Educational Theory and Jewish Studies in Conversation: From Volozhin to Buczacz (Lanham: Lexington Books, 2013), and Jacob Neusner, New Humanities and Academic Disciplines: The Case of Jewish Studies (Wipf and Stock, 2004).
Based on extensive archival sources and a wide-ranging bibliography, Amar's book joins several other works on the fate of Eastern Europe's interethnic cities, such as Holly Case's study of Cluj-Kolozsvar-Klausenburg in World War II, Felix Ackermann's work on the nationalization and Sovietization of Grodno, Gregor Thum's book on the transformation of Breslau into Wroclaw, Emily Greble's study of Sarajevo under German rule, Theodore Weeks's history of Vilnius, my own forthcoming analysis of local genocide in Buczacz, and others.
For example, in Alberta, Buczacz was named after a town in Galicia, Chernowci was named after the capital of Bukovyna, and Kiew after the Ukrainian capital.
38) Ruhama Elbag suggests that in Agnon's texts, the spatial design reflects his ambivalent attitude towards Buczacz, the town that he had left at a very early stage of his life, and the process of separating from it in order to relocate in a strange and new place--the Land of Israel.
The volume will be composed of stories about Agnon's home city of Buczacz, Poland, which is about as far from contemporary Israel as it is from contemporary America.
Mayer Dan Plotzki of Ostrova, the Pressberger Ray, the "geniuses [goanim] of Buczacz and Brod," the Ruzhiner Rebbe, the Sokolver Rebbe, Dr.
It reversed the fortunes of the previous year, when Commonwealth weakness led to the signing of the Peace of Buczacz, and allowed Jan Sobieski to win the upcoming free election and became the king of Poland.
After a generic intro to subject via interviews, docu chronologically tracks Wiesenthal's life from his 1908 birth in Ukrainian one-horse town Buczacz and encompasses his early family life.
Simon Wiesenthal was born in Buczacz, Poland, in 1908.
Wiesenthal nacio en 1908 en Buczacz, actualmente en Ucrania --antes formo parte del Imperio Austrohungaro--, hijo de comerciantes judios y quien salio vivo de la invasion sovietica en los anos 30.
July 17, 1888, Buczacz, Galicia, Austria-Hungary [now Buchach, Ukraine]--d.