Aktuálne číslo/Current Issue

By 18 novembra, 2020No Comments

Kultúrne dejiny Supplementum 2020 / Cultural History Supplement 2020

V novembri 2020 vyšlo nové číslo časopisu Kutlúrne dejiny / In November 2020 was published a new issue of magazine Cultural History

Štúdie, články / Studies, Articles

KEYWORDS: Aristotle, language (logos), theory, reconstruction, integrationism
ABSTRACT: The overall purpose of this paper is to contribute to the debate over a possibility
to reconstruct such theories which are not explicitly formulated in the preserved
texts of ancient authors. Aristotle is one of those who did not write a single treatise on
language, though language – both, as an instrument, as well as an object of the study –
was still focal point of his philosophy. In his writings, Aristotle rigorously distinguishes
several ways of methodologically examining same phenomenon. He is aware of the fact
that every phenomenon can be examined from various perspectives and that different
goals of the study lead us towards different answers. Aristotle’s views on language are
scattered through his entire oeuvre. The main aim of this paper is to offer and justify
a new way of reconstructing Aristotle’s theory of language. In the first part, the paper
justifies the very existence of Aristotle’s theory of language and outlines a plan how to
proceed with reconstruction of such theory. In the second part, the preliminary plan is
situated into the current state of Aristotelian scholarship. Finally, in the third part, the
plan of reconstruction is elaborated using an integrationist approach. Integrationism
(the idea that our language is a very complex phenomenon which has to be studied
from different perspectives and the results of those studies cannot be reduced to each
other and cannot be merged into a single atemporal model, instead those results should
be understood as an integral part of the very temporal nature of our language) allows
me to explain how various different dimensions of language are uncovered in Aristotle’s
works and how they gradually arise from each other.

KEYWORDS: Campania, Cicero, political discussion, Roman republic, rhetoric, agrarian
ABSTRACT: The author of the study notes the importance of ager Campanus in political
life at the end of the Roman Republic and reconsiders Cicero’s importance in
the discussion around it. At the end of the year 64 BC tribune Publius Servius Rullus
presented a substantial agrarian proposal, and Cicero successfully responded to it, as
the proposal was rejected due to his rhetoric and political influence. Cicero insisted
that it was not usual to successfully oppose an agrarian proposal directly in front of the
people, and the less so in the case of ager Campanus, because it had not been officially
touched by any political group in Roman politics for a long time. Cicero thus formed
a new discussion and determined its key points, but it was not entirely ex nihilo creation,
because the discussion about land reforms had been going on for decades and
had a rich tradition. The study notes, therefore, that Cicero followed up on the usual
arguments in the political debate on agrarian reforms and analyzes how he changed
them, applied them and brought them into the Campanian discussion. Cicero’s contribution
to this discussion is all the more significant, because his arguments were
followed in the later period. It was probably due to the success of his rhetoric that the
proposal to divide the ager Campanus did not appear in the next two agrarian proposals
and was approved only by Caesar second agrarian law. However, Caesar had to
deal with the arguments that Cicero introduced into the discussion as well. Therefore,
Cicero’s contribution to the topic cannot be overestimated.

KEYWORDS: sexual morality, Roman love elegy, leges Iuliae, pudor, pudicitia, Dido
ABSTRACT: This research paper investigates the multidimensional concept of Roman
sexual morality, which is primarily embodied in terms of pudicitia and pudor; however, it
is also linked to other semantically related terms. While in the beginning, the paper briefly
focuses on these traditional – especially feminine – virtues in historical prose (here the
author’s attitude is standardly well identifiable), in the following part, it analyses in detail
their position in selected works of Roman love elegy. In other words, it highlights the
role of these virtues in this controversial and morally ambiguous genre, which is open to
unrestrained attitude to sexuality and publicly praises extramarital love.
In the context of the past and current literary historical research, the study touches
upon the question about the extent to which Roman elegy contradicts Augustus’ ideology
and legislation (Leges Iuliae) aimed at promoting marriage, increasing fertility,
and restoring the population morale. In addition, it clarifies the ambivalence of Sextus
Propertius’ statement about sexual morality; furthermore, it questions the sincerity of
Sulpicia’s claim about revealing her own body. The main contribution of this study is
the analysis of the concept of sexual morality in Book IV of the epic poem Aeneid by
Vergil, this ‘most perfect creation of engaged civic poetry’. It is important to mention
that together with Francis Cairns I share a common understanding of Book IV that it is
a love elegy incorporated into the epic poem. This Book is particularly the one in which
the poet, in a contemporary elegiac mould though; however, from the safe position of
the epic narrator interprets the ideological legacy of Augustus.

KEYWORDS: Roman Empire, occupations, women, inscriptions, slaves, freedwomen
ABSTRACT: Information about employment and occupations in the Roman Empire can be
obtained only partially, due to the limited focus of sources on this subject. Literary sources
rarely mention physical work and those who performed it. The paper introduces the type
of source that covers this topic best – funerary inscriptions. Epitaphs serve as an irreplaceable, and in many cases the only, source of information about the various occupations held by representatives of the middle and lower classes in the Roman Empire. Many tombstones of citizens, slaves, and freed slaves – men, women and children – have been preserved. The aim of this paper is to present specifically the occupations of women preserved on funerary inscriptions from the city of Rome and to introduce concrete, otherwise nameless persons never mentioned in other sources. The analysis is based on inscriptions from the city of Rome, set in the time of the late Republic and the early Roman Principate (1st century BC – 2nd century AD). The paper addresses concrete inscriptions dedicated to working women, or inscriptions that the employed women made, together with their analysis and translation. The paper can also be used as a source book on the topic of women’s professions.

KEYWORDS: migration, early Roman Empire, literary sources, epigraphic evidence, Roman citizenship, Ostia / Portus
ABSTRACT: The theme of migration and mobility in the Roman Empire has recently
captured much attention both of academic scholars and popular historians who treat
the topic from different perspectives. Although the outcomes of their research are of
great importance in understanding the dynamics of migration in the early Roman Empire,
in this article, however, I will primarily examine how ancient Romans themselves
perceived and responded to immigration during the late Republic, and in the early
Empire of the first two centuries ad. In order to pursue this goal, I will base my analysis
on available literary and epigraphic sources coming from Rome or the necropolis
belonging to Ostia/Portus. Literary sources can help us understand who the migrants
were and why they moved within the Empire, nevertheless, they tell us very little or
nothing about the movement of lower classes since they focus mostly on depicting the
life journey of the elite. In relation to the discussion regarding the granting of the Roman
citizenship in the Republic and early Principate, the testimonies of such authors
as Livy, Tacite or Dio Cassius are of great importance. Moreover, particular attention
will be paid to the testimony of the Roman satyrist Juvenal who in his Satyre 3 provides
us with some interesting insight into the difficulties Rome had to face in the end of the
1st century ad that were, to a lower or higher degree, connected with the influx of immigrants into the Roman metropolis.

KEYWORDS: history, Church, Roman law, right of asylum
ABSTRACT: The principle of asylum generally means that a refugee sojourning in
a designated place of sanctuary becomes part of this space and will be safe from harm,
because he could not be extradited without the knowledge or consent of representatives
of the institution granting such asylum. This paper focuses on ecclesiastical asylum
in late antiquity and on the current state of research. Older works present the concept
of the so-called translation theory, according to which pagan temples, entitled to
privileged status of sanctuary protection and sanctioned by the state, transferred those
privileges to Christian churches. The Church interprets the right of asylum as ius divinum,
based on the holiness of Christian temples (reverentia loci) and as deeds of mercy
(misericordia), which were incorporated in the laws of church synods and councils.
There is an opposing opinion, however, stating that canonic law acquired binding validity
only if formally recognized and institutionalized in the laws of Roman emperors.
In the first decade of the 21st century, several authors addressed the development of the
right of asylum in the transitional period between the pagan and the Christian worlds,
especially how and when the granting of asylum became part of the Christian tradition.

KEYWORDS: Constantine I, Roman Emperor, myth, cult, historiography
ABSTRACT: Emperor Constantine was a mysterious figure. It is only logical that outstanding
political and cultural persons draw attention not only during their active life
but also after their deaths. It is possible to say that they possessed at least one additional
alter-ego. In consequence, there is a significantly large number of sources
that can be used to uncover Constantine’s real character and life. They are, however, simultaneously partisan, deformed and fragmented. They were created by either contemporary boarders and ideologues or by authors who did not manage to suppress their prejudice. One might wonder to what degree these interpretations are fiction. In addition, the paper also analyses the growing number of historiographies in later times and presents
complicated, sensitive, contradictory, and maybe because of this fascinating cognitive
interests like heroization, the creation of myths and cult around the first Christian emperor
in historiography. It is quite logical that prominent political or cultural personalities
attract attention not only during their active work, but also after their death. It
can be said that they have two imaginary lives. One real and the other created by their
adherents, followers or ideological opponents, or by political power or historiography.
These personalities provoke controversy over their bequest, their real or apparent ideological orientation, their deeds and their plans and intentions. This usually, depending
on the need and circumstances, leads either to exaltation, glorification and inviolable
mythologization, or to a complete, and absolute condemnation. The figure of the Roman
emperor Constantine I is in such a situation.

KEYWORDS: Middle Ages, saints, mendicant orders, Augustinians, St. Vitus of Pannonia
ABSTRACT: Holiness was of great importance to medieval society. It was the goal of the
earthly life of many people, among whom should be included members of religious orders.
Many saints who influenced the masses with their lives came from the mendicant orders.
The Kingdom of Hungary is no exception and in its medieval history such mendicant orders
boasted a number of personalities who were ascribed holiness and sainthood. In addition
to St. Elizabeth and St. Margaret there were other lesser-known saints who came from
or lived in the Kingdom of Hungary. The Augustinians too were a mendicant order. Information about three such saints come from this medieval Kingdom of Hungary. This paper aims to analyse the fates of these three figures, about whose life in the order there is only brief information. The paper will focus in detail on the life of St. Vitus of Pannonia, who
was one of the most important Augustinian order saints in the Kingdom of Hungary. In addition to St. Vitus of Pannonia, brief information about two others has survived, namely St.
Sebaldus the Confessor and Blessed Francis Hungarus. This paper will try to find answers
to basic questions, such as whether these personalities even existed, when they lived and
what was their life story. I will also try to summarize the available information about some
of the other saints in order to illustrate how the order presented itself through personalities
who were able to influence the general public’s opinion at the time. The study will have
two parts: the first one, which will outline basic information about the saints from the
Kingdom of Hungary, and the second one, which will focus on the Kingdom of Hungary
saints who belonged to the Augustinian order.

KEYWORDS: Saint Dominic, Juan de Torquemada (Meditationes), Dominican family
trees, collective identity, observant reform
ABSTRACT: The Dominican family tree as a genealogical construct originated in the
1460 in the Roman convent of Santa Maria Sopra Minerva, in an environment that
was ranked among the forerunners of the observant proreform efforts of the Order.
In these family trees, Saint Dominic acts as the forefather, a parallel to the biblical
metaphor known as the root of Jesse. At the same time, his underlying figure is the
reference point of the religious genealogical tree (arbor S. Dominici), with its branches,
other members of the Order, gradually growing out of the trunk. Thus, an iconographic
model was created, serving as an important collective attribute of autonomous
corporate identity. In terms of content, the family tree consisted of martyrs, scholars,
preachers and members of the hierarchy. By expanding the visualization to include
female members of the Order of Preachers, the composition resulted in unio fratrum et
sororum praedicatorum as an image of the celestial community formed by the religious
family. In the last decades of the 15th century, the family tree became a very successful
and popular symbolic representation of the whole institution led by Saint Dominic as
the founder, while the visual presentation was derived from textual interpretation. The
whole concept later incorporated the Virgin Mary among the profile characters – as
the mother and guardian of the Order. At the same time, the individual characters
portrayed charismas and significant historical features of the whole Order. In terms of
promotion, this is a unique approach to the origins of the authentic Dominican spirituality,
which transcends into the image. The family tree remained typologically faithful
to the transgenerational image and was a visual depiction of the collective (in this case,
referring to the whole) as well as of the individual (in the case of individual characters)
identity of the Order of Preachers.

KEYWORDS: patrociniums, cult of saints, changes, Protestant Reformation, recatholisation,
sacral buildings, patrons, Žibritov, Krupina, Hungary, Slovakia, 16th – 18th century
ABSTRACT: The counties (comitatus) of Hont and Zvolen – Hungarian administrative
historical regions – were affected by the reformation as early as in the first third of the
16th century. As time went on, a number of urban and rural parishes, or initially clerical
estates, passed into the hands of Protestant landlords and the residents changed
their religious denomination accordingly. The original Catholic churches – built in the
majority of these places and having a particular patron – lost their character of places
of worship. The cult of the church´s patron saints deteriorated or was ignored. In some
localities, it ceased to exist, was transformed or completely changed. In some places,
the Catholic landlords regained possession of Protestant communities (Lutherans).
This fact could have had and in some cases it surely had an impact on the revival
of the same or a different cult. The paper deals with this issue, using the example of
sacral buildings of two neighbouring sites, namely the town of Krupina and the village
of Žibritov. The author of this paper observes that Protestants did not have any direct
influence on the change of patrociniums. It is only possible to talk about an indirect
influence (in terms of slipping quietly into oblivion, ignorance or a total absence in
documents). Changes in patrociniums or multiple modifications of inventory in the
sacral buildings (altars) were only possible due to the recatholisation efforts of the administrator in the parish of Krupina (the parish priest) and the landlord in the village
of Žibritov (the Koháry family).

KEYWORDS: Jozef Miloslav Hurban, cult, national movement, image in print, public criticism, 19th century
ABSTRACT: The aim of this paper is to present the story of the name of one of the
most important representatives of the Slovak nation. Jozef Miloslav Hurban, one of the
leaders of the national movement, was active in the national emancipation process for
more than half a century. The article analyses the emergence of this surname among
the elites of Slovak society. It introduces him as a publicist and a village priest who
became the main protagonist of the political and military struggles for the rights of
oppressed nation. It shows what it meant to lead Slovak volunteer soldiers in the revolution
of 1848/1849, who even got their name after their commander – „hurbanisti“.
It talks about how a strong cult of Hurban was created in contemporary journalism,
mainly in the 60s of the 19th century. We can find it in celebration poems, public greetings
and glorifications especially by younger authors. Public criticism from the Slovak
environment, which was levelled at to him for his historiographic or church-organizational
activity, contributes to the balance of this picture. He was especially criticized
for his positive attitude towards the acceptance of the so-called Protestant patent, by
which Emperor Francis Joseph supported the rights of the non-Hungarian part of the
Evangelical Church in Hungary. For religious disputes were in fact political and ethnic
tensions. Although Hurban became a superintendent – Evangelical bishop – for a year
thanks to the reform, these conflicts brought more troubles and public defamation. The
article presents a plethora of Hruban’s critics and how they publicly portrayed him as
an enemy.

KEYWORDS: The Cult; Cultural History; Slavism; Pan-Slavism; National Identity; 19th Century
ABSTRACT: The aim of this study is to discuss the cult of Czech Slavonism in the
context of the forming of the modern Czech nation and the subsequent constitution
of an independent Czechoslovak state. The primary sources for completing this study
are statements of particular people about Slavonism, national identity and the Czechoslovak
state. The secondary sources include Czech, Slovak and foreign literature on
Slavonism, the idea of Slavic solidarity and Pan-Slavism. The basis of the work is an
analytic-synthetic approach with elements of sampling into historical situations in
which Slavonism took up the role of a cult.
The goal of this study is to offer evidence for the claim that the topic of Cults in History
is a wider phenomenon than usually observed and that a thought, idea or ideology is
also a part of it. The topic is primarily elaborated upon from the viewpoint of cultural
history. However, it also serves as a contribution to the history of ideas and ideologies,
focusing on illustrating the impact of Slavonism in different stages of its existence and
the attempts to use it to support national and state ambitions. In the first part, the
paper clarifies Slavonism as a set of visions of kinship amongst Slavic communities.
It focuses on the fact that Slavonism reached its utmost significance while supporting
the formation of modern Slavic nations, when it was an inseparable part of the Czech
national consciousness that was just being formed, underlining the fact that it was at
this time when it was presented as a cult that should (or even could) not be doubted,
except by enemies. Thus, the cult of Slavonism took part in defining friend and enemy
and the bipolarity in perceiving national types and stereotypes that was never far from
escalating nationalism. The cult retained this role well into the interwar period, in the
independent Czechoslovak Republic. Furthermore, it was used (and abused) as an important
“argument” supporting the independent state in which the Czech community
should retain a dominant role. The article does not follow on the cult of Slavonism as
a means of supporting the dreamed of Czecho-Slovakship and the desired Czecho-
Slovak nation per se, but it admits such a role nevertheless – this role, together with
the role of the cult of Slavonism in the post-World War II Czechoslovak state, will be
elaborated upon in the next work of the author.

KEYWORDS: T. G. Masaryk, Slovakia, historical memory, cult of personality
ABSTRACT: The article deals with the resonance of the personality of the first Czechoslovak
President T. G. Masaryk in Slovakia. It focuses on the construction of his image
through celebrations of his birthday, official presidential visits, summer stays in Slovakia,
and his monumentalization in public space in the form of memorials and busts.
The study underlines the continuity between the representation of Emperor Francis
Joseph and the first Czechoslovak President, especially in the field of birthday celebrations.
It points to the similarities in their personal habits as well as in the public
expectations and symbolic depiction. It shows the celebrations of Masaryk’s birthday
as an extremely useful instrument for introducing Masaryk into Slovak society and
for the construction of a new republican narrative. Special attention is paid to the first
official presidential visit to Slovakia in September 1921. The paper collects different attitudes
of local leaders of political and cultural life verbalised in the welcome speeches
and newspaper articles. It analyses the organisation of Masaryk’s official visits and
the reactions of Slovak representatives as well as those of the general population. Attention
is also paid to the creation of historical memory connected to Masaryk and its
transformations in Slovak public space. The study distinguishes three important types
of Masaryk memorials and focuses on the statues and busts constructed in inter-war
Slovakia (Nitra, Prešov, Košice).

KEYWORDS: posthumous respect, cult of personality, St. Gorazd II, the Orthodox Church,
Czechoslovakia, 20th century
ABSTRACT: The article addresses the question whether the Church᾽s posthumous respect
for the founder of the Orthodox Church in the Czech lands, Matěj Pavlík (later
Bishop Gorazd), in the second half of the 20th century has the features of natural esteem
and gratitude for his merits, or whether the features of a cult of personality prevail. The
manifestations of respect for Gorazd II and his life work have been apparent since 1945,
when World War II ended. Their organizer was primarily the Orthodox Church itself.
The Church presented the bishop in two ways: 1) as the founder and most important
figure in the history of Czech Orthodoxy, and 2) as an Orthodox martyr, Czech patriot
and a warrior against fascism who sacrificed his life for this idea. However, the second
interpretation very soon prevailed. From February 1948, the cult of bishop Gorazd as a
warrior against fascism took over, supported and enhanced by official communist propaganda.
This was due to the fact that the leaders of the Orthodox Church fully supported
the idea of socialism in Czechoslovakia. The above-mentioned cult of bishop Gorazd
was linked to the myth of the Orthodox Church as a progressive, patriotic, and national
church, which, in the years of war, sacrificed the most for the Czech nation and its future.
Our research has confirmed the efforts to create a cult of a warrior against fascism and
to forcibly update his life work so that it would appear to be conforming to the goals of a
socialist political regime, which was, outside the public space, complemented with highlighting the features legitimizing his sacralisation.

KEYWORDS: Cult of the president, Slovak National Uprising, memory politics, celebrations, Edvard Beneš, Klement Gottwald, Gustáv Husák
ABSTRACT: The cults of leaders (the president) have a strong tradition in our region. While
studying the celebrations and politicization of the legacy of the uprising in Slovakia in the
autumn of 1944 (also known as the Slovak National Uprising, SNU) I questioned the conditions and extent in which it was possible to connect this historical event with political
agitation and the cult of certain politicians. The objective of the proposed study is to analyze
SNU commemorations of the uprising during the years 1945 – 1954 in connection to the
construction of personal political cults in Czechoslovakia. I base this on the hypothesis that
it’s possible to outline the political instrumentalisation of the Slovak National Uprising
by accentuating or reducing the role of selected personalities in the official discourse. At
the same time, the stated politicians needed their own interpretation of the SNU that also
served to represent their role in Czechoslovak history. The SNU constituted a part of their
self-legitimizing personal history. The study shows how the new interpretations of the SNU
were gradually pushed through – especially through the official speeches of key politicians.
As to the line of reasoning, it has been proved that the changes occurred gradually and
that they were constructed around certain continually repeated claims. In a convenient
situation, these claims intensified and that also led to a new interpretation, in which the
figure of the leader played an important part. I specifically pursue statements of a couple
of politicians who came to hold the highest offices of the state in the post-war era: Edward
Beneš and Klement Gottwald. I also survey the positions of Gustáv Husák who himself
later became a “bearer” of a particular canonical interpretation. I don’t only emphasize the
selected narrative-ideological strategies, but also the limits of their enforcement by power
and ideology. Research has proved that until the death of president Gottwald, political power
was supported, among others, by a cult of the president that held a symbolic significance.
As to the source basis, I have concentrated – apart from selected archival sources from
the Slovak National Archives and the State Archive of Banská Bystrica – mainly on the
research of official papers, and public speeches printed in various periodicals, primarily in
Rudé právo, the official daily newspaper of the Communist Party of Czechoslovakia.

KEYWORDS: Cult of personality, festivity, 1949, Stalin, Communist regime, Czechoslovakia
ABSTRACT: The paper presents one of the tools of indoctrination of Czechoslovak
society after 1948 – the building of the cult of personality, namely Stalin’s cult of personality.
In the introduction, it discusses the starting points of the cult of personality
of Stalin and briefly presents its manifestation in the Soviet Union. It maps the period
from the turn of the 1920s and 1930s to the end of World War II. The text also deals with
the form and methods of cult behavior, its aim and content. The article talks about the
spread of popularity and respect for this native of Gori across Europe after 1945 and
the causes that led to his cultivation in Czechoslovakia, too. It presents the regime, in
which this behavior was embedded and in which it had been intensively promoted for
several years. The core of the text maps one of the concrete manifestations of building
a cult of personality – the celebration of the 70th birthday of ‘generalissimus’. It describes
the origin, establishment and activities of the government commission that was
in charge of preparing the celebrations. It presents the first plans for the realization of
celebrations and reflections on the appropriate content of the feast. It includes the time
and organizational problems that accompanied this mass-popularization event and
analyzes the form and possible impacts of propaganda content disseminated through
the celebrations. The text also deals in more detail with some of the main parts of
the celebrations, such as the event of gifts that traveled from Czechoslovakia to the
USSR. It talks about ‘zdravica’ – about the written congratulations of the Czechoslovak
people to Stalin, but also about the network of lectures and discussions and also about
the laying of the foundations of the monumental statue, which was later erected in the
country’s capital. The authoress also declares a tendency of the state party seeking to
establish itself in the newly dominated territory, to transform the wide diapazon parts
of the everyday life of a Czechoslovak citizen. The paper, by its timeframe, falls into
the so-called founding period of the communist regime (1948 – 1953), with an accent
on the end of 1949.

Pavol Labuda, PhD.; Katolícka univerzita v Ružomberku; Filozofická fakulta, Katedra
filozofie; SK-034 01 Ružomberok; Hrabovská cesta 1; e-mail:

doc. Mgr. Michal Habaj, PhD.; Univesity of SS. Cyril and Methodius; Faculty of Arts,
Department of Historical Sciences and Central European Studies; SK-917 01 Trnava,
Námestie J. Herdu 2; e-mail:

doc. Mgr. Ľudmila Eliášová Buzássyová, PhD.; Univerzita Komenského v Bratislave;
Filozofická fakulta, Katedra klasickej a semitskej filológie; SK-811 02 Bratislava; Gondova
2; e-mail:

Mgr. et Mgr. Daniela Rošková, PhD.; Univerzita Komenského v Bratislave; Filozofická
fakulta, Katedra všeobecných dejín; SK-811 02 Bratislava, Gondova 2; e-mail:

Mgr. Marcela Andoková, PhD.; Univerzita Komenského v Bratislave; Filozofická fakulta,
Katedra klasickej a semitskej filológie; SK-811 02 Bratislava, Gondova 2; e-mail:

Mgr. Daniela Hrnčiarová, PhD.; Univerzita Komenského v Bratislave; Filozofická fakulta,
Katedra všeobecných dejín; SK-811 02 Bratislava, Gondova 2; e-mail:

doc. PhDr. Peter Olexák, PhD.; Katolícka univerzita v Ružomberku; Filozofická fakulta, Katedra histórie; SK-034 01 Ružomberok, Hrabovská cesta 1B; e-mail:

Mgr. Miroslav Huťka, PhD.; Katolícka univerzita v Ružomberku; Filozofická fakulta, Katedra
histórie; SK-034 01 Ružomberok, Hrabovská cesta 1B; e-mail:

PhDr. et Mgr. Gabriel Hunčaga OP, PhD.; Institutum Historicum Ordinis Praedicatorum;
I-00 184 Roma, Largo Angelicum 1; e-mail:

PhDr. Miroslav Lukáč; Múzeum Andreja Sládkoviča v Krupine; SK-96301 Krupina;
Sládkovičova 20; e-mail:

Mgr. Ján Golian, PhD.; Katolícka univerzita v Ružomberku; Filozofická fakulta, Katedra
histórie; SK-034 01 Ružomberok, Hrabovská cesta 1B; e-mail:

doc. PhDr. Radomír Vlček, CSc.; Historický ústav AV ČR, v. v. i., pobočka Brno; CZ-602 00
Brno; Veveří 97; e-mail:

PhDr. Jakub Štofaník, Ph.D.; Masarykův ústav a Archiv AV ČR, v. v. i.; CZ-182 00, Praha 8;
Gabčíkova 2362/10; e-mail:

Prof. PhDr. PaedDr. Pavel Marek, Ph.D.; emeritus, Univerzita Palackého v Olomouci; Filozofická fakulta, Katedra historie; CZ-771 80 Olomouc; Na Hradě 5; e-mail:

Mgr. Miroslav Michela, Ph.D.; Univerzita Karlova v Prahe; Filozofická fakulta; Ústav českých
dějin; CZ-116 38 Praha 1; Nám. J. Palacha 2; e-mail:

Mgr. Zuzana Hasárová, PhD.; Univerzita Konštantína Filozofa v Nitre; Filozofická fakulta;
Katedra histórie; SK-949 01 Nitra, Hodžova 1; e-mail: