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Initially the family name was Aftanaziw. Nevertheless, he continued a programme of covert studies under the auspices of the underground University of Lwow and completed his degree in He was released after intensive interrogations in May and was able to return to his post in the library.
There from June he was employed in the University Library. He went on a similar mission in March From April he managed the acquisitions and completion of collections, a post he retained until November He achieved his aim by the mids in so far as gathering all the most important publications until Until the end of he continued to work full-time in the Department of Acquisitions. Aftanazy was invited there for a holiday and came back dazzled by the experience.
During the interwar period he focused on a description of Polish grand houses as they had been within the frontiers of the state as of He would travel from one estate to the next, taking photographs and collecting information. Up to and including he had taken pictures of around 70 sites.
At first he considered his outings as a hobby, but this was soon supplanted by the idea of publishing a Monographic series. With a systematic survey in mind, he designed a questionnaire that he would send out to former Polish landed families throughout the world. However, in all he was able to publish in the Annals of the National Ossolinski Institute was an article, whose title translates as, The architect Merk and his works. An essay on the history of Classical architecture in Poland, encompassing just two chapters on Wolynian estates.
Aftanazy continued his mission in his spare time financing the project from his personal means. The initiative to publish the work was taken by Tadeusz Chrzanowski, followed in by Stanislaw Mossakowski, the then director of the Arts Institute of the Polish Academy of Arts and Sciences PAN , who took the decision to issue a printed version of the collected material.
From onwards a series using the polygraphic method of printing technique began to be issued under the PAN imprint. Each print run was limited to copies under the title Materials for the History of Residences, purposely avoiding to mention the territorial aspect of the series. Its editor was Andrzej Baranowski. The project was funded with financial aid from the Polish art historian and philanthropist exiled in London , Andrzej Ciechanowiecki.
After the Fall of communism in Poland the print run was raised to 1, copies and began to appear in The series now consisted of 11 volumes 22 supplements. Ziemia Halicka i Lwowska Vol.
Ziemia Przemyska i Sanocka Vol.
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