Maidan: Three Years After
When my friend and I came to Maidan on the morning of Monday, Nov. 22, 2004 — the day after the rigged presidential election — we saw but a few hundred people. “Damn, we’re not gonna make it,” I thought.
By the time evening arrived, people had flooded Kyiv’s main square, bringing a spark of hope to our hearts. Outside, it was getting cold. Inside, it was getting warm. A few weeks later, we made it. Well, not exactly...
On My Way to Maidan
The Temple of Stabilnist
This ghost edifice on Instytutska St. greets everyone who emerges from the upper entrance to Khreshchatyk Station. It has been standing there uncompleted and uninhabited for almost two decades.
The Orange Sunset
Descending on Maidan
Blue, But Not PRU
In fact, these activists represent the European Party of Ukraine headed by Mykola Katerynchuk
A Down-to-Earth Perspective
Yanukovych blows kisses against the background of a hill from which I nearly fell on Yushchenko's Inauguration Day.
Welcome to Maidan!
Look Who's Here!
PRU shacks on standby, copycat style. The Blue brothers maintain a couple of ground support units in case shyrka doesn't happen.
Lawyers of the Orange Revolution
My trophy — a book by Mykola Katerynchuk about the court battle that culminated in the Dec. 26 election rerun. (Katerynchuk was in charge of Yushchenko's legal panel.)
Like A Comet Blazing 'Cross The Evening Sky...Gone Too Soon
I Believe I Can Fly
Street Cleaners Wear Orange, Too
(Ukraine's White House)
"Lenta za Lentoyu"