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Support Us

With the support of our readers, the special publication of the Ukrainian Institute London has grown into a regular journal which covers the literature, art, politics, and history of Ukraine bringing the country closer to readers in the English-speaking world.

By becoming a donor of the London Ukrainian Review, you will help us produce attractive visual content to accompany textual materials and reach wider audiences. We will use your donations to enhance our communication and marketing efforts, and design the printed issue, which will collect the best writing published in the London Ukrainian Review during the year.


We are grateful to the following individuals who have supported our work through the publication’s precarious first years and helped us secure the journal’s future: Vasyl Myroshnychenko, Dennis Ougrin and Oksana Litynska, Artem Shevalev, Stanislav Suprunenko, Anna Morgan, Larissa Blavatska, Taras Nebeluk, Olia, Golnoosh Nour, Josie von Zitzewitz, Mykhailo Ziatin, Molly Flynn, Uilleam Blacker, Yuliya Komska, Ana Parejo Vadillo, Larysa Bolton, Georgia Clarke, Linda Gough, Oksana Jajecznyk, Ursula Phillips, Myrna Kostash, Mary Van Nortwick, Peter Bennett, and generous anonymous supporters.


Image: Odesa Sea Port. Photo by Yevhenii Chasovenko.

Cover Image for Crimean Tatars: Eighty Years of Remembrance and Resistance

Crimean Tatars: Eighty Years of Remembrance and Resistance

Issue 2 (2024)

For the eightieth anniversary of the Soviet deportation of Crimean Tatars, the London Ukrainian Review dedicates its second issue of 2024 to the Russia-occupied Crimean peninsula and its Indigenous people’s ongoing fight for justice.

Sasha Dovzhyk
Cover Image for The Long Exile: A History of the Deportation of 1944

The Long Exile: A History of the Deportation of 1944

Issue 2 (2024)

The mass deportation of Crimean Tatars in May 1944 is rooted in Russian settler colonialism which Martin-Oleksandr Kisly traces to the subjugation of Crimea by Catherine II. Eighty years after the grievous crime against the Indigenous people of Crimea, Crimean Tatars are under Russia’s occupation and banned from marking this historic date.

Martin-Oleksandr Kisly, trans. by Larissa Babij