4 edition of Russian peasants and Soviet power found in the catalog.
Russian peasants and Soviet power
Translation of: La Paysannerie et le pouvoir sovietique, The Hague, Mouton, 1966.
|Statement||by M. Lewin ; translated by IreneNove, with the assistance of John Biggart ; with a preface by Alec Nove.|
Our contingent of workers and peasants which is upholding Soviet power is one of the contingents of the great world army, which at present has been split by the world war, but which is striving for unity, and every piece of information, every fragment of a report about our revolution, every name, the proletariat greets with loud and sympathetic. Start studying Russian Revolution Castle learning. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. The Russian peasants supported the Bolsheviks in the revolutions mainly because the Bolsheviks promised to. Dissident groups challenged the power of the Russian Czar.
My book is the first (in English) to focus on the occupation experience of a mostly rural Russian population. Given that two-thirds of Soviet Russians were peasants at the time, any attempt to understand how Soviet Russian society lived through its Great Patriotic War needs to examine life in the countryside. And he sees the decisive Soviet advantage in agricultural collectivism. “The record-breaking result was achieved,” he says, “because a ruthless dictatorial government succeeded in placing the Russian peasants, then the great majority of the Russian people, into the strait jacket of collective farms.”.
Tolstoy and the Russian Peasant By ALEXANDRA TOLSTOY MANY writers have written about Tolstoy's relations with the Russian peasants, but very few have understood the deep spiritual links which united him with them. This interesting sub-ject deserves a great deal more research and much wider treat-ment than can be covered in this short article. Russians frequently cite this alleged war crime as Exhibit A of German brutality during the war. The peasants were subsistence farmers, barely scratching out a living. Burning their homes and barns almost ensured that they would perish over the harsh winter. Now it turns out Stalin’s Jewish henchmen did it.
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“A most important and pioneering book―the only full-scale study of the Russian revolution and the peasant from through the first wave of mass collectivization in ” ―Stephen F. Cohen. The collectivization of the peasants in the USSR constituted a social upheaval of a totally unprecedented by: If nothing else, Moshe Lewins mammoth text Russian Peasants and Soviet Power is one of the most detailed and in-depth works concerning the pre-collectivization Russian peasantry and one of the most masterful interweavings of disparate sources in any field, a claim that becomes all the more impressive when one realizes that it was written over two and a half decades prior to the Soviet collapse /5.
The Paperback of the Russian Peasants and Soviet Power: A Study of Collectivization by Moshe Lewin at Barnes & Noble. FREE Shipping on $35 or more. Due to COVID, orders may be : Norton, W.
& Company, Inc. The first book to document the peasant rebellion against Soviet collectivization, Peasant Rebels Under Stalin retrieves a crucial lost chapter from the history of Stalinist Russia.
The peasant revolt against collectivization, as reconstructed by author Lynne Viola, was the most violent and sustained resistance to the Soviet state after the Russian Civil War. Russian Peasants and Soviet Power: A Study of Collectivization. The collectivization of the peasants in the USSR constituted a social upheaval of a totally unprecedented nature.
It was one of the most remarkable events of the present Russian peasants and Soviet power book and it has a history as long as that of Soviet power. From inside the book. Russian Peasants and Soviet Power: A Study of Collectivization Agriculture and state Collective farms Collectivization of agriculture History / Europe / Russia & the Former Soviet Union Peasantry Peasants Russia Social Science / Sociology / Rural.
Lewin's book is a powerful indictment of Stalin and Russia in the aftermath of the defeat of the international revolution. It is not an easy read, Lewin concentrates on the economics and politics of the period, often relying of dry Soviet documents and : Resolute Reader.
Lewin, Moshe, Russian Peasants and Soviet Power: A Study of Collectivization (Evanston, Ill.: Northwestern University Press, ). Lewin, Moshe, The Making of the Soviet System: Essays in the Social History of Interwar Russia (New York: Pantheon Books, ). Sheila Fitzpatrick’s ironically titled tome Stalin’s Peasants: Resistance and Survival in the Russian Village after Collectivization, delves deeply into the pre-collective and collective rural society of the Soviet Union under the rule of Stalin’s totalitarian dictatorship of the ’ by: Soviet officials drove these peasants off their farms by force and Stalin’s secret police further made plans to dep Ukrainian farm families to Siberia, historian Anne Applebaum writes.
Book: Russian peasants and soviet power-a study of collectivization. pp pp. Abstract: This examination in depth provides a comprehensive background to the most critical period in soviet agriculture, when Stalin decided to pursue a Cited by: Russian Peasants and Soviet Power, by Moshe Lewin.
J It is this dramatic and decisive period that forms the subject of this book. For the first time in the history of Western literature, these years are examined in depth. The study centers around two focal points: the Soviet regime and the peasantry.
Drawing on newly-opened Soviet archives, especially the letters of complaint and petition with which peasants deluged the Soviet authorities in the s, Stalin's Peasants analyzes peasants' strategies of resistance and survival in the new world of the collectivized village.
Russian Peasants and Soviet Power () This monograph dealt with the Soviet grain procurement crisis of and the associated political battle, a bitter fight which resulted in a decision to forcibly collectivize Soviet agriculture. Rydenfelt is a professor of economics at the University’ of Lund in Sweden.
This article is adapted from a chapter in Dr. Rydenfelt’s book, A Pattern for Failure: Socialist Economies in Crisis (Harcourt Brace Jovanovich. During the first few years after the Bolshevik Revolution, Russian manufacturing production fell to a fraction of its pre-World War I : Sven Rydenfelt.
Power and the Sacred in Revolutionary Russia. Religious Activists in the Village. Glennys Young “Young has written a crucial and seminal book that will, I hope, spur a new wave of religious identity and politics in the former Soviet Union.” —Richard L.
Hernandez. As she notes at the beginning of the book, “The Soviet Union’s disastrous decision to force peasants to give up their land and join.
Kevin Murphy reviews Trotsky and the Problem of Soviet Bureaucracy by Thomas Twiss Dr. Kevin Murphy teaches Russian history at the University of Massachusetts Boston.
His book Revolution and Counterrevolution won the Isaac and Tamara Deutscher Memorial Prize. His current research is on the Petrograd Soviet of Additional Physical Format: Online version: Lewin, Moshe, Russian peasants and Soviet power.
Evanston [Ill.] Northwestern University Press, Additional Physical Format: Online version: Lewin, Moshe, Russian peasants and Soviet power.
London, Allen & Unwin, (OCoLC). Without peasant support, indeed without the peasant uprising to throw off their own chains of oppression, the Russian Revolution never could have survived. Unlike most of Western Europe, Russia was a backward, primarily agrarian society, in which capitalism had a late start, and still, at the opening of the Twentieth Century, held no political.However, the broad mass of women workers and peasants (taken in the majority) looked with fear upon communists and Soviet power, seeing in them only the destroyers of the fundamental order and ancient traditions, 'godless' people who separated church and state, heartless people who wished to take children away from their mothers and hand them.It is a measure of the continuing power of political questions that despite my original intention to discuss women's experience outside the Dallin, and Gail Lapidus, eds., Women in Russia (Stanford, Calif.: Stanford University Press, ); and Gail Lapidus, Women in Soviet Society: Equality, Development and Social Change.