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I was then sixteen years old. Napalys Kitkauskas 1. Introduction The displacement of children is a theme barely examined in scholarly works on Soviet deportations. Throughout the history of the Gulag, children had seldom been a separate target group for the Soviet repressive apparatus. One wonders about the imprint such displacement left on those who faced it so early in their lives. Can we claim that by virtue of being children in exile they deserve special treatment?
Is there something more, besides their youthful vulnerability, that makes their displacement experience unique and worth studying in the context of all other groups of deportees? One of the premises of this paper is that children should be viewed not only as innocent victims of a totalitarian state or another voiceless subgroup but also as a legitimate social agency.
Sometimes they tested the limits of the totalitarian system by developing identities and behavioral strategies that circumvented, subverted, or exposed its ideological and administrative fallacies. The way the Soviet repressive system handled children deportees for instance, by refusing them certain childhood privileges or preventing their upward social mobility can be an informative source about Soviet society in general. According to one estimate, the arrests and deportations from the Baltic states, eastern regions of Poland, Moldova, and Bukovina, from April to June , swept a total of about , individuals into the Soviet interior.
The aim here is to examine their fate in exile, with an emphasis on the relationship between displacement and ethnicity. If ethnicity is socially constructed and not only culturally inherited through the interaction between the individual and his native community, how does displacement affect identity building? Uprooted from their ethnic social environment so early in their lives, how did the Lithuanian children interpret the motives and experiences of their exile?
How did the displacement shape their perceptions of their homeland? What role did ethnicity play in their strategies of survival and the formation of their exile identities? This study emphasizes the subjective experiences of displacement as represented in the exile diaries and memoirs. Although most of their memoirs have been written from the perspective of adulthood, they still vividly convey their childhood experiences, dilemmas, and challenges they faced in exile.