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Document Type:Latin Dissertation
Language of Document:English
Record Number:52603
Doc. No:TL22557
Call number:‭3233002‬
Main Entry:Yuriy Anatolyevich Malikov
Title & Author:Formation of a borderland culture: Myths and realities of Cossack-Kazakh relations in Northern Kazakhstan in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuriesYuriy Anatolyevich Malikov
College:University of California, Santa Barbara
Date:2006
Degree:Ph.D.
student score:2006
Page No:472
Abstract:This dissertation studies the development of relations between Kazakhs and Siberian Cossacks in the period between the inclusion of the Kazakh Middle and Younger Hordes in the Russian Empire in the 1730s and the beginning of the twentieth century. The research is based on primary documents located in the Kazakhstan State Archive (Almaty, Kazakhstan) and the Omsk State Archive (Omsk, Russia), supplemented by published primary documents and the notes and memoirs of travelers and officers of the Russian Army. The evidence presented by these sources allows me to conclude that relations between Cossacks and Kazakhs and developments on the frontier in the period studied were by no means predetermined by some irrevocable antagonism caused by either religious or racial distinctions. I argue that extensive contacts between the aboriginals of the steppe and new-comers from the north led to the formation of a frontier society which was quite different from both the traditional Russian and Kazakh societies. The Kazakh steppes were not the place of separation, but the birthplace of creoles and hybrids since the time the first Russian settlements were built along the Irtysh River. The task of my dissertation is to demonstrate this cultural mixing, which was done through the mutual adoption of the elements of culture by the participants of the contact and the crossing of the boundary, both in geographic and cultural terms by some members of the contacting societies. The active interaction between Kazakhs and Siberian Cossacks became possible due to the fluidity and provisional characteristics of the identities of the contact participants. These active interactions caused the mutual assimilation of these two groups. The reciprocal adoptions of different cultural elements and cross cultural exchanges created preconditions for the formation of a "frontier society of interests" which crosscut racial and religious barriers and resisted the attempts of the central government to impose its rule over the peoples of this outlying region.
Subject:Social sciences; Borderland; Cossacks; Culture; Kazakhstan; Siberia; Russian history; History; 0582:History; 0724:Russian history
Added Entry:T. Hasegawa
Added Entry:University of California, Santa Barbara