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Odpravljanje napak
Ste pri uporabi portala naleteli na napako pri gradivu (manjkajoče številke, manjkajoče strani) ali podatkih o gradivu (napake v metapodatkovnih zapisih)? Pošljite nam sporočilo z opisom napake na dlib@nuk.uni-lj.si in v najkrajšem možnem času jo bomo odpravili. Pri zagotavljanju čim višje kakovosti naših storitev šteje tudi vaš prispevek.
Virtual exhibitions
Odloči se pravilno! Propaganda v času druge svetovne vojne na slovenskih tleh.

70-letnico konca druge svetovne vojne na naših tleh obeležujemo z digitalizacijo medvojnega gradiva. Virtualna razstava prikazuje trosilne listke, ki s svojimi kratkimi a bistvenimi sporočili v sebi nosijo resnični duh medvojnega časa.  več

exhibitions archive
On this day
The Slovenski Primorec weekly (1945-1948) was published in Gorizia by catholically oriented Slovenians of the Primorska region. The periodical reported on church issues across the world and at home, bringing news from their native land. It also had an open Window to the world. Even if it had only two to four pages, it addressed questions of principle with determination and courage. In that time, only priests who published the weekly could afford such an attitude. The periodical published mainly unsigned articles written mostly by priests but also laymen who have been under the microscope of the Yugoslav political authorities, as well as literary works, original poetry and essays about famous people of the Primorska region. In 1949, Katloški glas (Catholic voice) succeeded the weekly; in 1995 it merged with Novi list (New journal) and the two of them were renamed into Novi glas (New voice). The material has been digitized as part of the Digitisk-Digispomin project, which was financially supported by the Friuli-Venezia Giulia autonomous region. The Digital Library of Slovenia, as digitization coordinator, welcomes such connection which goes beyond the borders of the Republic of Slovenia. This is a model of good cooperation.
Journalism after the World War I
After the World War I many newspapers that had ceased to be published during the war, were relaunched. Some of the magazines discussed lighter topics and were aimed to entertain, such as Vesna (1921), illustrated cultural and fashion magazine, which was primarily intended for the then female population. The Roman magazine (1929-1935) was more or less of trivial character. Turbulent political development after the war was ever-present. The socialist newsletter Zarja /dawn/ published from 1922 to 1923 announced class struggle, as well as Ujedinjenje / unification/ (1920) with its with pro-Russian tendencies. On the front page of the newspaper there was the text "Marx and Engels: proletarians of all countries unite!" Also Socialist (1923-1925), as can be seen from its title, defends the workers’ rights. The Slovenski republikanec (1924-1925) was a journal of the Slovenian peasant people as well as weekly Sedanjost (1921-1922) from Novo mesto stressing Christian values. Despite their diversity, all newspapers reflected Slovenian spirit and desire for a greater autonomy.

Vesti s hriba – newsletter of Australian Slovenians
SDM vesti s hriba is published by the Slovenian Social and Sport Association from Melbourne with the aim of communicating members of the association; although many of them are no longer exercising important positions in the association, they however wish to be kept informed about the events and activities of their community, in the neighbourhood and their native country. The newsletter has been published since 2006; its issues are now available in the dLib.si portal.
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