a totalitárius rendszerek üldözöttjei alternatív oktatási forma
alternatív életmód és hétköznapi ellenállás
emberi jogokért küzdõ mozgalom
film filozófiai/elméleti mozgalmak
irodalom és irodalomkritika
kisebbségi mozgalom kritikai tudomány
lelkiismereti okokból tiltakozók megfigyelés, ellenőrzés médiamûvészet népművészet
populáris kultúra pártellenzék
szamizdat és tamizdat
színház- és előadóművészet
tudományos kritika társadalmi mozgalom
vizuális művészet zene
egyéb egyéb levéltári iratok egyéb mûalkotások eseménydokumentáció
ipar- és népmûvészet
jogi és/vagy pénzügyi dokumentáció
képregény és karikatúra kéziratok
The Youth Subcultures Ad-hoc Collection at CNSAS comprises documents created or collected by the Romanian secret police, the Securitate, about the emergence and development of Western-inspired subcultures among the members of the younger generation in Romania, subcultures which the communist regime considered harmful for their education and whose influence it thus tried to counteract. This collection illustrates that young people even in an isolated country like Romania in the 1970s and the 1980s still became exposed via Western broadcasting agencies to Western cultural goods, especially to music, which made them adopt alternative life styles and wear provocative outfits in order to build distinctive collective identities. Out of the many young people who attracted the unwanted attention of the Securitate two cases stand out and are featured in this ad-hoc collection: Clubul Regilor Liberi (The Club of the Free Kings) in Brăila and Organizația Tinerilor Liberi (The Organisation of Free Young People) in Bistrița.
This private collection consists of around 150 leaflets produced by Yugoslav Cominformist emigrants in Prague during the period 1971–76. It is owned by the historian Ondřej Vojtěchovský and it is located in his apartment in Prague. The significance of this collection lies in its analysis and criticism of the Yugoslav socialist regime from the radical leftist point of view by emigrants in an Eastern Bloc country.
This ad-hoc collection mainly consists of documents separated from the fond of judicial files concerning persons subject to political repression during the communist regime, currently held in the Archive of the Intelligence and Security Service of the Republic of Moldova (formerly the KGB Archive). It focuses on the case of Zaharia Doncev, a Moldavian worker who expressed his opposition to the Soviet regime in May 1955 by writing and distributing four “anti-Soviet” leaflets at the Chișinău railway station and in the surrounding area. Doncev’s case represents the first recorded instance of a nationally oriented oppositional message in the Moldavian Soviet Socialist Republic (MSSR) in the post-Stalinist period. This case should be linked to the early context of Khrushchev’s Thaw and to the impact of the partial liberalisation of the regime on certain Soviet citizens.
Zbigniew Dłubak collection consists of photographs, sketches, and notes, and was one of the first collections to be digitalized, catalogued, and managed by the Archeology of Photography Foundation. The objective of the Foundation was twofold. Firstly, the Foundation aimed to present the heritage of one of the most prominent Polish visual artist working in the socialist time without oversimplifying and putting him into official – dissent culture dichotomy, but to show his place in the wider context of European visual arts. Secondly, the Foundation digitalized and presented various parts of Dłubak’s collection using newest methods of archival preservation and created a fully researchable content. Part of the photographs included in the Dłubak's collection was never shown before to a wider public and was kept in the Dłubak’s private archive.
Zbigniew Galicki collection consists of several thousand negatives taken in the 1980s. Since 1982 every Thursday at 7 PM Galicki photographed holy masses and people participating in them, but also various meetings, lectures, performances that took place after church services. Many important key oppositon leaders can be found in these pictures. According to priest Jancarz, the pictures are black and white because of the colours of the reality.