Bohomoltsia street is one of the first residential complexes in the city. Designed by Ivan Levynskyi in 1903, it reflects the contemporary urbanist ideas coherent with the garden city movement in the early 20th century.
This theme is a part of an interdisciplinary seminar for students at Stetson University (USA) focusing on "diversity". It integrates different buildings and sites and explores the difficulty of acknowledging, and reckoning with the multiple contested narratives of a place, city, or country.
The aim of this theme is to demonstrate the peculiarities of Lviv Market Square (Ukr., Rynok Square), highlight the key moments in its history and the general directions of its development.
The theme aims to analyze the historical development and the localizatoin of Lviv cemeteries, as well as to provide a general evaluation of their historical and cultural significance.
The theme aims at a thorough research of Lviv area commonly known as Kastelivka, until today a largely underresearched example of town planning.
The theme aims to collect, systematize and publish information about Lviv streets, including the history of their emergence and further constructions, about the people who used to live there, and the events that took place on them.
The theme aims to produce a socio-cultural, etnographic study of a Lviv city suburb, Sykhivskyi masyv. It focuses on its emergence and its life, providing a kind of "thick description" of its functioning, uses and symbolic meanings.
The theme aims at closing a gap in research about Lviv and at attracting public and scholarly interest to the preservation of military-history monuments from the mid-nineteenth century in the former capital of Habsburg "Galicia and Lodomeria."
This theme highlights the sites and personalities in the history of the Jewish community in the city.
The theme highlights the objects, constructed in Lviv during the period of Soviet Union.