Nadezhda Abramova

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search
Nadezhda Abramova
Native name
Надзея Абрамава
BornApril 1907
Died18 February 1979 (aged 71)
EducationMaxim Tank Belarusian State Pedagogical University
Belarusian Medical Institute
Known forFounder of Union of Belarusian Youth
  • Alexander Abramov-Sushynski (father)

Nadezhda Abramova, (Belarusian: Надзея Абрамава, Nadzieya Abramava, 30 April[citation needed] 1907 in Minsk Governorate – 18 February 1979 in Munich, Germany) was a Belarusian nationalist politician, founder of the Union of Belarusian youth and was a member of the Russian apostolate in the Russian diaspora.


Nadezhda Abramova was born in April 1907 in Minsk Governorate. Her father Alexander Abramov-Sushynski was an artist and photographer.[1] She attended evening classes at Maxim Tank Belarusian State Pedagogical University and graduated from the Belarusian Medical Institute. Abramova worked at the University Psychiatric Clinic. During the German occupation of combined medical practice with social activities, from mid-1942 she led the abstract child custody in the Belarusian People's Self-Help. In 1942, during the German occupation, secretly created the Union of Belarusian youth, which was legalized by the occupation authorities in 1943. On 22 June 1943 Abramova was appointed one of the leaders of the Union of Belarusian youth, and organized courses for candidates for managers, which made reports on health care, the principles of morality and organizational tasks. She was also a regular contributor to the magazine "Long Live Belarus". In 1943 was appointed a member of the trust. A participant of the Second All-Belarusian Congress (27 June 1944). In the summer of 1944 fled to Germany, worked in the reduced management staff of the Belarusian Union of Youth tropane. Abramova publish a newsletter "Learning List", coordinated the leaders in girls' camps. On 15 September 1944 co-opted into the Belarusian Central Rada in Berlin. After the war, she hide in a monastery. Then worked in the Munich Institute for the Study of the USSR and was engaged in matters of religion and atheism. Nadezhda Abramova participated in public life of the Belarusian exile tried, although considered to be related with the Belarusian Central Rada and was elected a delegate to its plenary sessions. However, she didn't left memories of her activities. She converted to Catholicism from Orthodoxy, being an active parishioner of Russian Catholic parish of the Byzantine Rite of Saint Nicholas in Munich. Abramova collaborated with Irina Posnova and was also a secretary of the Congress of Russian Catholics in Rome in 1950.


Nadezhda Abramova died on 18 February 1979 in Munich.


  • Life with God ": Archival Description Fund / Vladimir Kolupaev. Pro manoscritto. Seriate (Bg), Italia: " Russia Cristiana (Italian) Russian. ", 2009. 54 c.


  1. ^ Л. Юрэвіч (16 November 2007). "Вырваныя бачыны Да гісторыі Саюзу Беларускае Моладзі" [Missing pages of the Union of Belarusian youth history] (in Belarusian).

External links[edit]