Šajā vietnes lapā tiks ievietoti materiāli,
kas tika iegūti
bijušā Intas ieslodzītā
Alfrēda Geidāna 1989. un 1990. gados organizētajos
braucienos uz Komi Gulaga nometņu vietām - Intu, Vorkutu un Abezu.
Komi Gulaga nometnēs ir bijuši ieslodzīti
vairāk nekā miljons cilvēku.
Video no YouTube. No šajos braucienos iegūtiem materiāliem 1990.gadā
tika izveidota videofilma "Inta,Vorkuta", kuras fragmentus sākam
- pilsēta, kas būvēta uz cilvēku kauliem
Inta - a town built on human bones. Bijušais Intas ieslodzītais
Alfreds Geidāns rāda namus, kas būvēti uz ieslodzīto kauliem. 1990.g.
Inta - pilsēta,
kas būvēta uz cilvēku kauliem (2)
Alfreds Geidāns turpina stāstījumu.
Former Gulag places visited by Latvian survivors in 1990.
Inta is a coal mining town in the Komi Republic, Russia. It had its origin
in one of the more notorious forced labour camps of the Gulag which was
established in 1930-ties.
(Komi). Former forced labour camps
Alfreds Geidāns stāsta par ieslodzīto ikdienu un bēgšanas mēģinājumiem.
Former Gulag places visited by Latvian survivors in 1989. Survivor
Alfred Geidans tells about everyday's life of prisoners and some attempts
Abez (Komi) Komunisma upuru apbedījumu vietas, kur guļ
Abez - mass cemetery where hundreds thousands victims of Communism are
Former Gulag places visited by Latvian researchers in 1990
Vorkuta is a coal mining town in the Komi Republic, Russia, situated just
north of the Arctic circle in the Pechora coal basin, at 67°30'N 64°02'E.
Its population as of the 2002 census was 84,917. It had its origin in one
of the more notorious forced labour camps of the Gulag which was
established in 1932.
In 1941 the town and the labor camp system based around it were connected
to the rest of the world by a prisoner-built railroad linking Konosha and
Kotlas, and the camps of Inta. Vorkuta became a city on November 26, 1943.
It was the largest centre of Gulag camps in European part of the USSR and
served as administrative centre for a large number of smaller camps and
sub-camps, among them Kotlas, Pechora, and Izhma (modern Sosnogorsk). In
1953 the town witnessed a major uprising by the camp inmates, in the
so-called Vorkuta Uprising. Like other camp uprisings (such as the Kengir
uprising), it was bloodily quelled by the Red Army and the NKVD.
Afterwards, in the 1950s, many of the Gulag camps were disbanded. However,
it is reported that some in the Vorkuta area continued to operate into the
Upuru apbedījumi. Piemiņas krusta izgatavošana un uzstādīšana, ko
organizēja Alfreds Geidāns 1990. gadā.
Former Gulag places visited by Latvian researchers in 1990.
Cemetery of Gulag victims.
Building up memorial cross
Inta-Vorkuta (1990) fragments. Filma uzņemta Alfreda Geidāna 1989. un
1990.g. organizētajās ekspedīcijās. Ieslodzīto dzeja. Lietuviešu aktīvists
stāsta par viņa dēla noslepkavošanu. Bijušais ieslodzītais Jēkabs Kairens un noslēpto dokumentu
Latvians and other Balts were imprisoned throughout the vast expanse of the
Gulag. There were heavy concentrations of them across the entire northern
part of European Russia including the Komi Republic camps of Kotlas, Ukhta,
Inta and Pechora that approach and surround Vorkuta. They came in both the
first deportation in 1941 and in the later deportations. They were made to
work in timbering and railroad construction, then for settlement
construction along the railroad. For example, 3,000 Balts were brought to
Kotlas in 1941. Others were in the Abez-Inta group about 150 to 200 miles
west of Vorkuta (coal mining, timbering, industrial prospecting for oil).
Other Balts were forced to the Ust-Ukhta group near Vorkuta, with about 30
camps, and the Ust-Vym complex of 22 stations on the Vologda-Kotlas-Ukhta
railroad line. There were more in large-scale lumber transport on the Vym
and Vchedga rivers. The Pechora area had many camps in a region of dense
forests. Pechora also contained a transit prison that sent laborers to many
sites, including Kozhva, Ukhta, and Vorkuta. With the second Soviet
occupation of the Baltic States at the end of World War II, a great number
of Baltic citizens were forced into the Gulag. This continued through the
early 1950s, when another large group of Baltic nationals were brought to
these camps. These were young, patriotic Baltic citizens, members of
anti-Soviet partisan groups from all three Baltic states. They, along with
all of the Balts in the Gulag, were treated as political prisoners
sentenced under the comprehensive Article 58 of the USSR criminal code.
Inta-Vorkuta (1990) fragments. Apšaušanas.
was a remarkable year in the history of the Gulag. That year the Soviet
leadership was faced by major rebellions at three camp complexes:
Karaganda, Vorkuta and Norilsk. These dramatic revolts, the details and
scope of which are still not well known, shook the foundation of the
Soviet system. These events have special importance to the Baltic States
because many Latvians, Lithuanians and Estonians were imprisoned in these
camps and because Baltic nationals took a prominent part in the revolts.
Baltic prisoners were also among the casualties when the revolts were
skanēja zvans. Politieslodzīto
sacelšanās Vorkutā 1953.gadā
Vorkutas gulags tūristiem
Mikelina Supe Vorkutā
lapa par Intu vācu valodā
"Memoriala" lapa par Vorkutu vācu valodā
- rodnoi gorod.
Interneta vietne par
Intu krievu valodā
Grāmatas par Intu (Krievu valodā)
P. Bursian. Moia Inta.
V. Frid. "58 s polovinoi ili zapisi lagernogo pridurka".
Informācija par pieminekļiem, kas veltīti komunisma terora upuriem Intā.
prese par Latvijas valdības delegācijas viesošanos Komi 2006.gadā
Cits raksts: http://inta-rk.narod.ru/vesti/vesti445.html
Camps in the area of Komi.
Par ieslodzītiem amerikāņiem.