Jews in Soviet Union (Vol. 1): A History From 1917 to the Present ePub download
by Naomi Levine
- ISBN: 0814750516
- ISBN13: 978-0814750513
- ePub: 1171 kb | FB2: 1170 kb
- Language: English
- Category: World
- Publisher: NYU Press (December 1, 1990)
- Pages: 560
- Rating: 4.2/5
- Votes: 583
- Format: lrf lit doc lrf
Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. The definitive history of the lives of Jews in the Soviet Union in the twentieth century, this work offers a compelling portrait of Soviet Jewry.
Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking Jews in Soviet Union (Vol. 2): A History from 1917 to the Present as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.
For two centuries – wrote Zvi Gitelman – millions of Jews had lived under one entity, the Russian Empire and the USSR
This history of the lives of Jews in the Soviet Union describes how the condition of Jews was affected by the fall of the Tsarist regime and their treatment at the hands of subsequent Communist regimes.
This history of the lives of Jews in the Soviet Union describes how the condition of Jews was affected by the fall of the Tsarist regime and their treatment at the hands of subsequent Communist regimes. It describes pogroms, resettlements, the impact of World War II, and the refusnik movement.
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Download books for free. The Jews of the Soviet Union: The History of a National Minority (Cambridge Russian, Soviet and Post-Soviet Studies). A history of the Soviet Union from the beginning to the end. Скачать (PDF) . Читать. Peter Kenez.
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E As Marx might have said, it ought to be relegated to the dustbin of history.
H. Carr’s History of Soviet Russia holds a unique position in the vast literature on Bolshevism and Soviet Russia. When writing about the Soviet Union, Carr had two very large bees: he was a great admirer of Lenin and he believed that the USSR was here to stay. We forget how dominant the USSR seemed between 1945 and its collapse in 1991. As Marx might have said, it ought to be relegated to the dustbin of history.
Jews in the Soviet Army. Dark Years of Soviet Jewish History, 1948–1953. The Russian Revolution of 1917 signaled radical changes for the lives of about five million Jews who populated the Russian empire at the time
Jews in the Soviet Army. The Russian Revolution of 1917 signaled radical changes for the lives of about five million Jews who populated the Russian empire at the time. The February Revolution of 1917 had already de jure abolished the Pale of Settlement. The October Revolution, led by the Bolshevik faction of the Marxist Russian Social Democratic Labor Party (RSDLP), increased the educational and employment opportunities for Jews. In addition to granting Jews some forms of cultural autonomy, efforts were made to provide opportunities for Jewish agricultural settlements in Crimea in the 1920s.
Kochan, . The Jews in the Soviet Union Since 1917, Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1972. Kolarz, . Religion in the Soviet Union, London: Macmillan, 1961. Kotkin, Stephen, Stalin, vol. I, Paradoxes of Power, 1878–1928, New York: Penquin Press, 2014. Levin, Nora, The Jews in the Soviet Union, New York: New York University Press, 1988. Mastny, . Russia's Road to the Cold War, New York: Columbia University Press, 1979.
Home Browse Books Book details, History of the Jews in Russia .
Home Browse Books Book details, History of the Jews in Russia and Poland, from. It is not my intention to expatiate in these prefatory remarks on the present work and its author. A history of the Jews in Russia and Poland from the pen of S. M. Dubnow needs neither justification nor recommendation. As for the author, his power of grasping and presenting the broad aspects of general Jewish history and his lifelong, painstaking labors in the particular field of Russian-Jewish history fit him in singular measure to cope with the task to which this work is dedicated.
The last five years have brought such extraordinary changes to Germany and Europe as to make the previous forty years of Cold War existence seem deceptively placid and well- ordered by comparison. The collapse of communist rule in East Germany in the midst of massive demonstrations against the Honecker regime in late 1989 were only the beginning. The monumental changes that have taken place since have affected all aspects of German identity, both inside and outside of the now-unified nation.
This book tackles the question of just where the new Federal Republic of Germany stands after 45 years and where it appears to be headed. The central concern of this volume is the nation's evolving united--or disunited--sense of identity. This identity, in a constant state of flux, takes many forms: the striking differences between East and West German views; German pacifism and national pride; the role of Germany in the world; the reemergence of radical right groups; and opinions towards foreigners and the right of political asylum. Of central interest to scholars of German and European history and politics, this book is a thorough assessment of Germany in the post-wall era.