The Galician-Volhynian Chronicle (Ukrainian: -? ?) is a prominent benchmark of the Old Ruthenian literature and historiography covering 1201-1292 in the history of the Principality of Galicia-Volhynia (in modern Ukraine). The original chronicle did not survive; the oldest known copy is in the Hypatian Codex. It was discovered in 1809 by the Russian historian and opinion writer Nikolay Karamzin as a final part of the 15th century Hypatian Codex. He also found the second codex of the Galician-Volhynian Chronicle, the 16th century Khlebnikovsky Codex (which is considered the principle one). All other known today to science six codices of the Galician-Volhynian Chronicle including the Hypatian Codex start from the Khlebnikovsky Codex.
The compiler of the Galician-Volhynian Chronicle explained Galicia's claim to the Principality of Kiev. The first part of the chronicle (Daniel of Galicia chronicle) was written in Kholm and possibly by a boyar Dionisiy Pavlovich.
The chronicle was published in English translation with index and annotations by George A. Perfecky.Daniel Clarke Waugh published a review of this edition, which points out some flaws in translation.