Such publicized acts of Jewish "fanaticism" prompted the conservative newspaper Kievlianin in 1884 to call for greater legal protections for married Jewish women who converted and sought to marry Orthodox men, but whose Jewish husbands refused to grant them divorces in order to free them.
Stories of gendered Jewish violence in the popular press, especially prominent in conservative newspapers like Kievlianin, were thus influenced by reform-era developments, including not only the Polish uprising of 1863, but also the judicial reform and the abolition of cantonist units.
In 1881, Kievlianin reported on a case of a convert abduction that ended in the murder of a 16-year-old male convert from Judaism to Russian Orthodoxy.
Pikhno (editor of Kievlianin from 1879 to 1913) and M.
Anyone who has read the newspaper Kievlianin knows that this conservative and allegedly Russifying organ continually celebrated local particularity and published the work of leading Ukrainophiles such as Drahomanov or P.
22) A few years later, in 1884, Witte would use the pages of Kievlianin to defend Fadeev's honor (he died in 1883) from Suvorin's Novoe vremia, which had accused the deceased of "writing to order" throughout his career.
In the process of debating his policies with Dmitrii Ivanovich Pikhno, the editor of the newspaper Kievlianin, Witte learned how to explain complex matters in accessible language and took part in founding the newspaper Kievskoe slovo, which articulated a conservative and protectionist economic program.
Vladimir's, launched the historical journal Kievlianin, which celebrated the cultural peculiarities of "southern Russia" as well as the role the region had played in defending the Russian Empire from Catholic incursions.
Shul'gin, a professional historian and a member of the commission, used funds that he had gathered from his colleagues in the group to establish Kiev's first daily newspaper, Kievlianin.
While Kievlianin admiringly reviewed popular histories of Khmel'nitsldi's campaigns--quoting Mikeshin's "folksong" in one article (64)--committee members worked to "compile a short but very clear note about Khmel'nitskii's meaning for Russian history" and circulated appeals for funding that welcomed "donations of a few cents from simple people.
As one letter to the nationalist Kievlianin said of wartime assistance, "there could be no second opinion" on helping soldiers' families--this was part of the "common civic obligation" (obshchegrazhdanskaia povinnost').
Shelokhaev (Moscow: ROSSPEN, 1999), 283-92; and Kievlianin, 22 August 1914: 4.