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The section presents exhibition projects of the Archive of National Remembrance. Everyone can freely view and download exhibition projects on their own gadgets in a lightweight version that is used for posting on the website. For obtaining full-size versions of exhibitions for printing, please contact our official email info@hdauinp.org.ua.

Photo-documentary exhibition "Communizm = rashism"

This is a 13 of stories about Ukrainians of the 20th and 21st centuries who suffered from the Soviet and Russian authorities. The stories are not chosen by chance - they draw a parallel between the crimes of communism and racism. Both regimes - communist and racist - destroy everything Ukrainian: people, culture, language, history. Genocide against Ukrainians continues. On eight stands you can see archival documents about repressed Ukrainians in the twentieth century, as well as evidence of modern crimes of the Russian army.

The team of the Archive of National Remembrance seeks to show the exhibition to the whole civilized world. We translated the exhibition into English, German, French, Latvian, Lithuanian and Estonian. We are looking for people and institutions that will help translate the exhibition into the languages of European countries and open it in their countries.

Also, booklets of the exhibition have already been prepared in Ukrainian, English, Lithuanian and Latvian.

The exhibition has already visited more than 40 locations and five countries (Ukraine, Lithuania, Latvia, Estonia, the United States of America). You can find a detailed list of locations here.

Exhibition "Lithuanian Partisans and Ukrainian Insurgents: 1944-1954"

Prepared in partnership with the Lithuanian Special Archives, it tells about the common features of the resistance of Ukrainians and Lithuanians in the twentieth century and the traditions of the rebels who adopted the modern Armed Forces of Ukraine. The current heroic struggle of Ukrainian defenders against a full-scale Russian invasion recalls the middle of the twentieth century, when Ukrainians and Lithuanians actively resisted the communist totalitarian regime. The activities of the UIA and Lithuanian partisans (as the rebels are called in Lithuania) are similar. These were military-political formations modeled on the regular army, which were actively supported by the local population. Each of them sought to restore its own statehood.

A separate stand of the exhibition is devoted to the connection between the participants of the freedom fights in the 40-50s of the last century and the modern Armed Forces of both countries.

The exhibition is prepared in Lithuanian, Ukrainian and English and is presented in two formats - poster and virtual.

The poster format from November 2023 is exhibited on the street in the windows of the facade of the former prison State Security Committee (Vilnius, 40 Gedimina Ave.), and its electronic version is posted on our website.

You can find the virtual exhibition in Ukrainian and Lithuanian on the website of the Archive of National Remembrance, and the English version on the website of Lithuanian virtual exhibitions.

Exhibition "From August 1939 to June 1941 Terror and mass repression in Estonia, Latvia, Poland, Lithuania, Moldova and Ukraine "

Archive of National Remembrance together with the National Museum of the History of Ukraine in the Second World War and the Lviv Historical Museum, at the invitation of the Museum of the Occupation and Freedom Fights of the Center for the Study of Genocide and Resistance Research Centre of Lithuania, prepared part of the project related to the history of the outbreak of Second World War in Ukraine.

The exhibition reveals the same scenario in which the communist totalitarian regime annexed the entire territory from Estonia to Moldova. To all independent countries, the Soviet government issued ultimatums, after which it introduced its own troops into their territory, played out the farce of elections to national parliaments, repressed local elites, and deported the population.

A similar scenario was used by Russia already in the 21st century for the annexation of the Crimea, the occupation of part of Donetsk and Luhansk regions in 2014 and a full-scale invasion of Ukraine in 2022. All this is the result of thinking formed by the Molotov-Ribbentrop Pact. In 1991, an empire called the USSR collapsed, but its remnants, calling themselves the Russian Federation, continue to spread evil and try to regain lost territories.

Since August 2023, the exhibition is exhibited on the street near the building of the Museum of the Occupation and Freedom Fights of the Center for the Study of Genocide and Resistance Research Centre of Lithuania (Aukų g. 2A, Vilnius).

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