The site makes collection of different links and among them you can find a map with distribution of nationalities in "Polish" prewar Lithuania.
Thanks, Borrka, I'll check it again - it is my slow-loading internet service that was, probably, the problem.
Chill down. It meant that you should've lied down and rolled over, now you are barking back with facts.
I don't see why do you have to call barking my quotation from Wikipedia or the fact that I asked you to explain what you meant. I am cool like never :) I also have to admit that I have no time to check all the sources quoted in the paragraph I provided, since these exactly are not online. Nevertheless, opinions of people like Hrushevsky, the 1st president of Ukraine and renowned historian as well as the metropolitan Andrij Sheptyckij may be of help:
"the four centuries of Polish rule had left particularly destructive effects (...) economic and cultural backwardness in Galicia was the main "legacy of historical Poland, which assiduously skimmed everything that could be considered the cream of the nation, leaving it in a state of oppression and helplessness".
by Hrushevskij - here is the book:
Metropolitan Sheptytsky's prestige was enhanced in 1938 when he condemned the Polish government's persecution of Orthodox believers and destruction of Orthodox churches in the Kholm region and Volhynia.
Sheptytsky was also a patron of artists, students, including many Orthodox Christians, and a pioneer of ecumenism - he also opposed the Second Polish Republic policy of forced conversion of Polish Ukrainians into Latin Rite Catholics.
In Europe it was once common to convert whole peoples, by main force, from one Christian faith to another, on the historic principle of Cuius regio, eius religio ("whose rule, his religion"). Long in disuse, this principle was last week once again being honored in eastern Europe. The rule was Poland's, the religion, Roman Catholicism. Or so it was loudly and plausibly charged by those who were undergoing the "conversion"-7,000,000 Ukrainians in southeastern Poland.
Trying to make themselves heard above other clamorous minorities last week (see p. 21), Polish Ukrainians complained that their Orthodox churches, some of them extremely ancient, were being systematically pulled down or turned into Roman Catholic churches. Of 350 which existed in 1918, all but 50 have vanished or changed hands, most of them during the past year. Both Orthodox and Uniat faithful, the Ukrainians declared, have been forced to adopt Roman Catholicism.
They well know that the Polish Government wishes to crush Ukrainian nationalist tendencies, centred in the churches, and also to stir up religious bitterness among the Ukrainians. In the latter aim it has succeeded. In a pastoral, suppressed by the Government but circulated (in English) in London and Manhattan last week, Archbishop Sheptytsky admitted that the destruction of Ukrainian churches had "cast the odium for what has transpired on the Apostolic See....A new abyss is being opened between the Eastern and the Catholic Churches."
The above is from newspaper "Time" dating October 24, 1938
In addition here are two historians, their books and pages where the souces of the materials I provided in the previous post and can be checked. The second book is even in Polish, so to really demolish my stance, you might check this one out and say that it was misquoted and the facts about Polish policies of forceful closing Ukrainian schools, burning libraries are something you were defending and contradicts my assertions.
^ Siwicki p.40
^ Mieczyslaw Iwanicki, Oswiata i szkolnictwo ukrainskie w Polsce w latach 1918-1939
. praca habilatacyjna. Siedlce, 1975 s. 162
And another important thing: I asked you only for a single source regarding your barking about "crushing" Polish majority in L'viv area or just L'viv itself and you didn't manage to bark it out ;)