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Between Ideology and Realpolitik: Woodrow Wilson and the Russian Revolution, 1917-1921 (Contributions to the Study of World History) ePub download

by Georg M Schild

  • Author: Georg M Schild
  • ISBN: 0313295700
  • ISBN13: 978-0313295706
  • ePub: 1407 kb | FB2: 1565 kb
  • Language: English
  • Category: Humanities
  • Publisher: Praeger; First Edition edition (June 27, 1995)
  • Pages: 192
  • Rating: 4.3/5
  • Votes: 562
  • Format: azw txt rtf doc
Between Ideology and Realpolitik: Woodrow Wilson and the Russian Revolution, 1917-1921 (Contributions to the Study of World History) ePub download

In this concise interpretation of Wilson's Russian policy, Schild challenges the belief that Wilson's response to the 1917 October Revolution was .

In this concise interpretation of Wilson's Russian policy, Schild challenges the belief that Wilson's response to the 1917 October Revolution was exclusively ideological. Recent Titles in Contributions to the Study of World History Waiting for Jerusalem: Surviving the Holocaust in Romania I. C. Butnaru Israel’s Leadership: From Utopia to Crisis Jacob Abadi Christopher Columbus and the Portuguese, 1476–1498 Rebecca Catz Clinging to Grandeur: British Attitudes and Foreign Policy in the Aftermath of the Second World War Michael Blackwell The Legend of the Mutilated Victory

In this concise interpretation of Wilson's Russian policy, Schild challenges the belief that Wilson's response to the 1917 October Revolution was exclusively ideological.

Between Ideology and Realpolitik: Woodrow Wilson and the Russian Revolution, 1917-1921

Between Ideology and Realpolitik: Woodrow Wilson and the Russian Revolution, 1917-1921. An author of numerous books on Russia and Chechnya, John Dunlop dedicates this study to examining the management by Russian authorities of the two main hostage crises since the beginning of the second war in Chechnya in 1999. The first part analyses the Beslan hostage-taking in September 2004, in which more than 1000 persons, mainly children, were detained in a school in a small in North Ossetian.

Between ideology and realpolitik Woodrow Wilson and the Russian Revolution, 1917-1921 . The first Cold War : the legacy of Woodrow Wilson in . Soviet relations, by: Davis, Donald E. Published: (2002)

Between ideology and realpolitik Woodrow Wilson and the Russian Revolution, 1917-1921 /. Main Author: Schild, Georg. Contributions to the study of world history ; no. 51. Subjects: Wilson, Woodrow, 1856-1924. Published: (2002). Safe for democracy the Anglo-American response to revolution, 1913-1923, by: Gardner, Lloyd . 1934- Published: (1987). A companion to Woodrow Wilson Published: (2013).

Named Person: Woodrow Wilson; Woodrow Wilson; Woodrow Wilson. Material Type: Internet resource. Introduction War and Revolution "Without Annexations and Contributions": Wilson, Lenin, and the War-Aims Question The Decision to Intervene Intervention and the Paris Peace Conference: Wilson's Soviet Policy in 1919 National Self-Determination vs. "Russia One and Indivisible" Conclusions Bibliography Index.

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Between Ideology and Realpolitik: Woodrow Wilson and the Russian Revolution, 1917–1921. Russia and the United States. Translated by Olga Adler Titelbaum. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1979.

Recommend this journal. Views captured on Cambridge Core between

Schild, Between Ideology and Realpolitik, 114; Ninkovich, Wilsonian Century, 74; David S. Foglesong, America’s Secret War against Bolshevism: . Intervention in the Russian Civil War, 1917–1920 (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1995), 297. (обратно)

Schild, Between Ideology and Realpolitik, 114; Ninkovich, Wilsonian Century, 74; David S. (обратно). 10. R. H. Bruce Lockhart, British Agent (New York: G. P. Putnam’s Sons, 1933), 285, 308. 11. Kennan, Russia and the West under Lenin and Stalin, 117; Linda Killen, The Russian Bureau: A Case Study in Wilsonian Diplomacy (Lexington: University Press of Kentucky, 1983), 130.

In this concise interpretation of Wilson's Russian policy, Schild challenges the belief that Wilson's response to the 1917 October Revolution was exclusively ideological. Contrary to the belief that when Wilson sent American troops to intervene in 1918, his goal was to establish a democratic order in Russia, this book shows that his actions were more pragmatic. Wilson's belief in the superiority of liberalism over totalitarianism was so strong that he expected democratic forces in Russia to take power without outside aid. At the Paris Peace Conference, he rejected suggestions for an anti-Soviet crusade. His July 1918 decision to intervene was not a part of Wilson's ideology. It was based on an effort to maintain unity with Britain and France during the final phase of World War I.

Wilson did, indeed, have a liberal anti-Bolshevik agenda. However, his belief in the superiority of liberalism over totalitarianism was so strong that he expected democratic forces in Russia to take power without any outside aid. At the Paris Peace Conference, he rejected all suggestions for a Western anti-Soviet crusade or for a division of Russia. His 1918 decision to intervene was not part of Wilson's ideological confrontation with the Bolsheviks. It was based on an effort to maintain unity with the British and French governments during the final phase of World War I. Wilson's Russian policy, the author concludes, was determined both by his ideological anti-Bolshevism and pragmatic demands for alliance cohesion.

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