In 1965 the Anglo-Belarusian Society began publishing a yearbook - The Journal of Byelorussian Studies.
The Journal is distributed annually to universities, libraries and private subscribers in the UK, the US, Belarus and other countries throughout the world.
The Journal publishes articles on Belarusian literature, linguistics, foreign relations, civil society, history and art, as well as book reviews.
The Journal is the oldest English language double blind peer-reviewed periodical on Belarusian studies. It is the only academic periodical about Belarus indexed by EBSCO and Google Scholar. The Journal is currently accepting new submissions.
Buy the hard copy of the 2016 issue of the Journal online.
Buy the hard copy of the 2015 issue of the Journal online.
Buy the hard copy of the 2014 issue of the Journal online.
Buy the hard copy of the 2013 issue of the Journal online.
If you would like to be notified about the new issue of the journal please email editor @ belarusjournal.com
ISSN 0075-4161 (print) ISSN 2052-6512 (online) ISBN 978-1-291-41994-8
Poet, ethnographer, translator and critic, Chachot played an important role in the cultural life of his time. As a member of the philomath literary circle and a close friend of Adam Mickievicz he was acclaimed as the principal lyrist...
The death at the age of 88 in Barnet Hospital on Wednesday 15 April 2015 of Mitred Archpriest Alexander Nadson, Apostolic Visitor for Belarusian Catholics abroad and a long time editor of the Journal of Belarusian Studies leaves a void in the lives of many people throughout the world.Whether Belarusian or not, Christian or of no particular religious faith – those who knew him respected and loved him for his luminous spirituality, his passionate scholarship and his ardent love of Belarus.
From the Grand Duchy of Lithuania to the Belarusian Democratic Republic: the Idea of Belarusian Statehood, 1915-1919During the first decades of the 20th century Belarusian national identity was in its infancy. Nationalist agitation was confined to a small elite. The political situation reflected a condition of widespread poverty and economic underdevelopment. The Russian imperial government left a legacy of a low level of education, few schools, and widespread illiteracy. Early national activists, such as the circle around the journal Naša Niva (1906-1915) argued for the use of the Belarusian language in all aspects of life.