5 edition of Soviet nationality policies found in the catalog.
Soviet nationality policies
|Statement||edited by Henry R. Huttenbach.|
|Series||Nationalities papers. Monograph series "Studies in issues" -- no. 6., Nationalities papers -- no. 6.|
|Contributions||Huttenbach, Henry R.|
|LC Classifications||JN6520.M5 S654 1990|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 302 p. :|
|Number of Pages||302|
|LC Control Number||89029070|
Jeremy Smith's new book "Red Nations: The Nationalities Experience in and after the USSR" is an in-depth look at Soviet nationality policy, tracing the development of this policy from its. Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Cambridge Russian, Soviet and Post-Soviet Studies: Soviet Nationality Policy, Urban Growth, and Identity Change in the Ukrainian SSR 84 by George O. Liber (, Paperback) at the best .
The first study of the everyday political life under Stalin, this book examines citizenship through common practices of expressing Soviet identity in the public space. Stalin's Holy War: Religion, Nationality, and Alliance Politics, by Steven Merritt MinerAuthor: Paul Kammerdiner. The demise of the Soviet Union in resulted in new state-led nation-building projects in Central Asia. The emergence of independent republics spawned a renewed Western scholarly interest in the region’s nationality issues. Presenting a detailed study, this book examines the state-led nation-bu.
Vladimir Lenin, On the Question of the Nationalities or of Autonomization. Decem I think that I did the workers of Russia a great wrong in not interfering energetically and sharply enough in the notorious question of autonomizing which, I think, is officially called the question of the union of the Soviet socialist republics. Exploring the degree, forms and ways of the Soviet state involvement in creating Kazakh and Uzbek nations, this book places the discussion within the theoretical literature on nationalism. The author argues that both Kazakh and Uzbek nations are artificial constructs of Moscow-based Soviet policy-makers of the s and by: 2.
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Soviet Nationality Policies and Practices Hardcover – by Jeremy R. Azrael (Editor) See all 2 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Hardcover "Please retry" — Format: Hardcover.
Terry Martin's long and complex book shows the ambiguous nature of multi-national policies in general, and not just as they pertain to the USSR. Despite some reviewers' Soviet nationality policies book, Soviet nationality policy was neither an outgrowth of "the vagaries of Communist ideology" nor Europe's first 20th century attempt to deal with nationality dilemmas/5(7).
Soviet nationality and citizenship law controlled who was considered a citizen of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics, and by extension, each of the Republics of the Soviet Union, during that country's nationality laws were only in rough form from about to.
ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: pages: illustrations ; 24 cm: Contents: Part I: Regime perspectives --Tsarist government: the imperial dimension / S. Frederick Starr --Determinants and parameters of Soviet nationality policy / Helene Carrère d'Encausse --Part II: Non-Russian elites --Mobilized diaspora in Tsarist Russia: the case of the Baltic.
NATIONALITIES POLICIES, SOVIET The centerpiece of Bolshevik nationality policy before they came to power in was the right of nations to self-determination. As outlined by Vladimir I. Lenin in his work The Socialist Revolution and the Right of Nations to Self-Determination, this constituted the "right to free political secession" for all nationalities without qualification.
Soviet nationalities policy in the post-Stalin period. The Soviet government pursued a dual course toward its minorities, enacting assimilationist policies at the same time as it maintained and even strengthened the ethnic institutions that were established in the Size: KB.
The Soviet nationality policy for Central Asia in the early twentieth century was an acceleration of the processes of modernization that the Russian Empire had already begun.
However, building socialism in a region where no working class existed and intellectuals based their knowledge primarily on religious texts presented inherent challenges. The Great Retreat: Soviet Nationality Policy under Stalin The switch to Cyrillic in only served to further confuse the population and exhibited the changing Soviet attitudes.
Indeed, the period following the establishment of the nationality policy in. The book has a dual purpose. The first is to explore the formation of nations within the Soviet Union, the policies of the Soviet Union toward non-Russian peoples, and the ultimate contradictions between those policies and the development of nations.
The second, more general, purpose is to show how nations have grown in the twentieth : Paul Kammerdiner. The author shows how the interplay between industrialization, urbanization, and Soviet preferential policies produced a modern, urban Ukrainian identity.
This, he argues, explains why the Stalinist leadership changed its course on the nationality question in the s and gave precedence to the Russians in the by: 1. Foreword / Edward Allworth --Preface / Henry R.
Huttenbach --Introduction: towards a unitary Soviet state: managing a multinational society, / Henry R. Huttenbach --Leninist nationality policy: its source and style / Gregory Gleason --A theory of Soviet nationality policies / Edward Allworth --Codification of Soviet nationality. An introductory essay by the editor discusses how the works in teh book contribute to our understanding of the current disintegration and analyzes opposing perspectives in the debates.
Intended for use as a textbook in undergraduate or graduate courses on Soviet nationality problems or Soviet and post-Soviet domestic politics, this anthology Cited by: Yet as Brigid O’Keeffe shows in this book, Roma actively engaged with Bolshevik nationality policies, thereby assimilating Soviet culture, social customs, and economic relations.
Roma proved the primary agents in the refashioning of so-called “backwards Gypsies” into conscious Soviet Soviet Gypsies provides a unique history. Although all Soviet leaders had the same long-range goal of developing a cohesive Soviet people, they pursued different policies to achieve it.
For the Soviet regime, the questions of nationality. Nationalities Policy Under Stalin. Joseph Stalin, the Bolshevik Commissar of Nationalities and a Georgian, adapted the class struggle to the traditional policy of divide and rule.
The 'nationality question' was long central to Soviet thought and policy, and the failure to provide a convincing answer played a major role in the break-up of the Soviet Union into ethnically or nationally defined states. Zisserman-Brodsky explores various explanations of nationalism and its resurgence through a close and unprecedented examination of dissident writings of diverse ethnic.
Stalin and the Soviet Union offers new interpretations of recently uncovered archives examining the Soviet leader's domestic and foreign policy. It covers core topics such as: * Stalin's rise to power5/5(1).
ties policy of the Soviet Union more imperative than ever before. But these worldwide implications render infinitely more difficult the psychological detachment required for such an undertak-ing.
A glance at the many contradictory interpretations of Stalin's nationalities policy clearly reveals the. Yet as Brigid O’Keeffe shows in this book, Roma actively engaged with Bolshevik nationality policies, thereby assimilating Soviet culture, social customs, and economic relations.
Roma proved the primary agents in the refashioning of so-called “backwards Gypsies” into Author: Brigid O'keeffe. Soviet Nationality Policy, Urban Growth, and Identity Change in the Ukrainian SSR by George O. Liber,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide/5(2).
Abstract. Before examining the political principles conceived by dissident ethnic activism, it is important to review the overall Soviet nationality policy from a political Soviet leaders from Lenin to Gorbachev deemed it necessary to embellish their political decisions with ideological motives, scholars tend to analyze Soviet politics from an ideological : Dina Zisserman-Brodsky.This book is a critically valuable addition to studies of late imperial Russia and early Soviet cultural policies, as well as to the growing body of literature on empire and imperialism.
The author’s meticulously researched, expertly handled, and splendidly written book is much broader than its title : Montgomery, Robert. Yet as Brigid O'Keeffe shows in this book, Roma actively engaged with Bolshevik nationality policies, thereby assimilating Soviet culture, social customs, and economic relations.
Roma proved the primary agents in the refashioning of so-called "backwards Gypsies" into /5(3).