Vladimir Lenin S Soviet Union Biography For Kids 9 12 Children S Biography Books

Author: Baby Professor
Publisher: Speedy Publishing LLC
ISBN: 1541922034
Size: 57.80 MB
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Who was Vladimir Lenin and what significant contribution did he give to earn a place in history books? Reading biographical accounts of famous personalities will give you an idea on how success is made. You don’t have to live your life exactly the way it was lived by others. But you can be guided on the decisions made. Grab a copy today!

Russian Leaders

Author: Alexander Dragomiroff
Publisher: Nova Publishers
ISBN: 9781590331644
Size: 20.33 MB
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Russian Leaders A Bibliography With Indexes

Vladimir Lenin And The Russian Revolution

Author: Elizabeth Schmermund
Publisher: Enslow Publishing, LLC
ISBN: 0766074145
Size: 78.56 MB
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Ending a two-hundred-year tsarist regime and bringing communism to the masses, Vladimir Lenin changed not only Russia, but also the world’s political climate. Using source documents and photos, this text discusses the major events of the Russian Revolution and its consequences in a way that makes the concepts clear, concise, and interesting to students.

The Power Of Language And Rhetoric In Russian Political History

Author: Richard S. Wortman
Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing
ISBN: 1350040673
Size: 63.68 MB
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This book examines the rhetorical force of certain key words in the discourses of Russian state, political thought, and literature. It shows how terms for cultured conduct (kul'turnost'), political affection (love, liubov', joy-radost' etc.), personhood (lichnost'), truth (pravda) and geographical integrity (tsel'nost') assumed almost sacral meaning. It considers how these terms took on a life of their own, imposing the designs of the Russian state and defining the hopes of educated society in the process. By exploring the usage of these words in a wide range of texts, Richard Wortman provides glimpses into the ideas and feelings of leading figures and thinkers in Russian history, from Peter the Great to Alexander Herzen and Nicholas Berdiaev, as well as writers like Mikhail Lermontov, Ivan Turgenev, and Fedor Dostoevsky, giving a sense of the intellectual and emotional universe they inhabited. The Power of Language and Rhetoric in Russian Political History provides both students and scholars with a specific focus through which to approach Russian culture and history. This book is essential reading for students of Russian government, thought, literature and political action.

Vladimir I Lenin

Author: Institut marksizma-leninizma (Moscow, Russia)
Publisher:
ISBN:
Size: 36.11 MB
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A History Of Just About Everything

Author: Elizabeth MacLeod
Publisher: Kids Can Press Ltd
ISBN: 1554537754
Size: 35.88 MB
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Chronicles some of history's most important events, from the building of the pyramids and the invention of paper to the creation of the internet and the "Arab Spring."

The Siberian Curse

Author: Fiona Hill
Publisher: Brookings Institution Press
ISBN: 0815796188
Size: 19.54 MB
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Can Russia ever become a normal, free-market, democratic society? Why have so many reforms failed since the Soviet Union's collapse? In this highly-original work, Fiona Hill and Clifford Gaddy argue that Russia's geography, history, and monumental mistakes perpetrated by Soviet planners have locked it into a dead-end path to economic ruin. Shattering a number of myths that have long persisted in the West and in Russia, The Siberian Curse explains why Russia's greatest assets––its gigantic size and Siberia's natural resources––are now the source of one its greatest weaknesses. For seventy years, driven by ideological zeal and the imperative to colonize and industrialize its vast frontiers, communist planners forced people to live in Siberia. They did this in true totalitarian fashion by using the GULAG prison system and slave labor to build huge factories and million-person cities to support them. Today, tens of millions of people and thousands of large-scale industrial enterprises languish in the cold and distant places communist planners put them––not where market forces or free choice would have placed them. Russian leaders still believe that an industrialized Siberia is the key to Russia's prosperity. As a result, the country is burdened by the ever-increasing costs of subsidizing economic activity in some of the most forbidding places on the planet. Russia pays a steep price for continuing this folly––it wastes the very resources it needs to recover from the ravages of communism. Hill and Gaddy contend that Russia's future prosperity requires that it finally throw off the shackles of its Soviet past, by shrinking Siberia's cities. Only by facilitating the relocation of population to western Russia, closer to Europe and its markets, can Russia achieve sustainable economic growth. Unfortunately for Russia, there is no historical precedent for shrinking cities on the scale that will be required. Downsizing Siberia will be a costly and wrenching process. But there is no alternative. Russia cannot afford to keep the cities communist planners left for it out in the cold.