- n. Plural form of Ruthenian.
“The term Ruthenians is applied to the people of Little”
The Philippine Islands, 1493-1898 — Volume 24 of 55 1630-34 Explorations by Early Navigators, Descriptions of the Islands and Their Peoples, Their History and Records of the Catholic Missions, As Related in Contemporaneous Books and Manuscripts, Showing the Political, Economic, Commercial and Religious Conditions of Those Islands from Their Earliest Relations with European Nations to the Close of the Nineteenth Century
“The Ruthenians are a Slavic group that neither the Russians nor the Ukrainians have been able to absorb.”
“One could not with any propriety call Ruthenians, the Eastern”
“Among the special modifications in the Liturgy by the Ruthenians is the order of the antiphons.”
“But the people who have been foremost and most enthusiastic inthe support of and devotion to their Oriental Rite are the so-called Ruthenians, a name used to designate the Ruthenians proper and also those Slovaks who are their immediate neighbours.”
“They are known as the Ruthenians and Little Russians.”
“I heard the area inhabited by "Ruthenians" in Slovakia referred to as "Ruthenia," which I took to be a customary usage locally.”
“Interestingly, in much later correspondence with her colleague Agnes Holthusen (January 10, 1948), Schapire recalled her childhood memories of the nationalistic and religious divisions between the Poles and the Ruthenians (Ukranians) in Galicia, which was part of the Habsburg Empire.”
“It is known how heiresses such as Eleanor of Aquitaine wielded great authority in their lands but other women as well, including Adela of Blois, Anne of the Ruthenians, Queen of France, and Mathilda of Tuscany.”
“Ukrainians, Ruthenians, Greeks, etc. etc. - everybody has his own sui iuris church, with its catholicos/patriarch/metropolitan/whatever, plenty of bishops ordinaries on the same territory.”
‘Ruthenians’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
Looking for tweets for Ruthenians.