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  • noun

Words related to gulag

a Russian prison camp for political prisoners

References in periodicals archive ?
The originator of the idea that the penal and disciplinary practices of modern liberal states were somehow comparable to the Gulag is, of course, Michel Foucault, whose reference to the former as a "Carceral Archipelago" in the conclusion to Discipline and Punish was a conscious response to the publication in French of Solzhenitsyn's work the year before.
Of Siberia, gulags and punishmentbrTo send someone to Siberia means to punish someone by not talking to them, to cut off, to leave out in the cold.
The official purpose of the Gulag was "reeducation." Yet documents leave no doubt that its true purpose was the recruitment (and management) of unpaid labor for large-scale infrastructure projects.
In these details, Lebedev confronts the atrocities of the gulags through memory and place.
For instance, liberation theologian Jose Ignacio Gonzalez Faus writes, "In Europe the historical Jesus is an object of investigation, whereas in Latin America he is a criterion of discipleship." (8) Such usage of the word "Europe" reflects a lack of awareness of the complexity of Europe and is quite oblivious of the historical reality of the millions of people in Eastern Europe who were persecuted and even martyred during the Gulag era, precisely because they were choosing the way of discipleship.
While attention focused on North Korea this week ahead of Friday morning's missile launch, hundreds of Americans, Koreans, Japanese and others gathered in Washington to examine a different aspect of life in that communist nation: its ''hidden gulag.''
Petersburg, on June 1, 2011, she described her decision to record her experiences as an undeniable impulse to return to her GULAG memories, in order to understand them.
IN Soviet-occupied Poland, officer Janusz (Jim Sturgess) is falsely incriminated as a spy by his wife (Sally Edwards) and sent to a Russian gulag in Siberia, which is surrounded by miles of snow.
In Soviet-occupied Poland, officer Janusz (Jim Sturgess) is falsely incriminated as a foreign spy by his wife (Sally Edwards) and sent to a Russian gulag in Siberia.
The littlest enemies; children in the shadow of the gulag.
Expertly translated and edited by William Barr (Research Fellow, Arctic Institute of North America), "Arctic Scientist, Gulag Survivor: The Biography of Mikhail Mikhailovich Ermolaev, 1905-1991" is the personal history of one of the Soviet Union's premier Arctic scientists of the 1920s and 1930s.