Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • proper n. a Russian right wing political movement

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • In this respect, the ease with which we see today the development in the USSR of racist movements, especially the anti-Semitic movement know as Pamyat, is for us cause for grave concern.

    An Open Letter on Anti-Armenian Pogroms in the Soviet Union

  • I took fifteen minutes, not hurrying, because I didn't know Captain Vadim Rusakov any better than he knew me and even though he'd shot that general down he could still be working undercover for the Podpolia or Pamyat, the extreme nationalist right, and could have brought people in here to look me over.

    Quiller Meridian

  • One or two, though, had a look that's the same the world over, one I'd seen on Berkeley panhandlers and Polish skinheads and Pamyat race-thugs in Moscow, on Glasgow football hooligans and the Times Square pimp who'd slashed a girl's face with a switchblade; they wielded their boards like 'dozer blades to dear people from their path.

    The Gates of Noon

  • These writers are not Pamyat activists; their lobbying efforts are devoted to environmental issues.

    Village Prose: An Exchange

  • Sergei Kovalyov replies: Neither Sakharov nor I ever maintained that Astafyev, Belov, or Rasputin belong to Pamyat or that they completely share its views.

    Village Prose: An Exchange

  • Rasputin, to my knowledge, has no other sin on his conscience than not having denounced Pamyat.

    Village Prose: An Exchange

  • In keeping with its doubtful cultural level, Pamyat, or at any rate many of its representatives, insist that there is a Jewish-Masonic conspiracy; they look for a sinister meaning and for evidence of such a conspiracy in the running of the Moscow metro or in the innocent design details in theater productions, street signs, and so on.

    Village Prose: An Exchange

  • In answer to a perceptive question by James Billington about Russian nationalism, Dr. Sakharov began by discussing the chauvinist group Pamyat (which had its origins in a desire to preserve old monuments of Russian architecture, but which evolved into a group that directs its venom against anyone who isn't Russian, including Jews, "Masons," and Georgians).

    Village Prose: An Exchange

  • Dugin began his ideological odyssey in the ranks of Pamyat, the ultra-right anti-Semitic group in the last days of Soviet rule.

    openDemocracy

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