Three "whys" of the Russian Revolution

Εξώφυλλο
Vintage Canada, 1995 - 84 σελίδες
The second Barbara Frum Historical Lecture, Russia's Past and Russia's Future: The Burden of History, will be written and delivered by the world's foremost Russian History scholar.
Three Whys of the Russian Revolution is a complementary text to that lecture; a highly concise and valuable collection of three essays distilling the essence of Richard Pipes's acclaimed and bestselling books, The Russian Revolution and Russian Under the Bolshevik Regime.
Arguably the most important event of the twentieth century, the Russian Revolution changed forever the course of modern history. Due to the Soviet clampdown on archives regarding the Revolution, many aspects of the vent have been shrouded in mystery for over seventy years. However, since the collapse of Communism the archival depositories have been thrown open to interested parties.
Mr. Pipes has paid several visits to the archives and has, in Three Whys of the Russian Revolution, raised the central questions surrounding the revolution: why did Tsarism fall? Why did the Bolsheviks gain power? and why did Stalin succeed Lenin?
Three Whys of the Russian Revolution is valuable document for anyone trying to understand the complicated events taking place in modern-day Russia.

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Richard Pipes was born Ryszard Edgar Pipes in Cieszyn, Poland on July 11, 1923. Soon after German troops entered Warsaw, he and his family fled to Italy on forged passports in 1939. They reached the United States a year later. He was attending Muskingum College in Ohio when he was drafted into the Army Air Corps in 1942. He was sent to study Russian at Cornell University. He received a bachelor's degree from Cornell in 1946 and a doctorate in history from Harvard University in 1950. His dissertation became the basis of his first book The Formation of the Soviet Union: Communism and Nationalism, 1917-1923. His other books included Struve: Liberal on the Left, 1870-1905; Struve: Liberal on the Right, 1905-1944; U.S.-Soviet Relations in the Era of Détente; Survival Is Not Enough: Soviet Realities and America's Future; Russia Under the Old Regime; The Russian Revolution; Russia Under the Bolshevik Regime; and Vixi: Memoirs of a Non-Belonger. He served for two years as the director of Eastern European and Soviet affairs for President Ronald Reagan's National Security Council. He spent his entire academic career at Harvard University. He died on May 17, 2018 at the age of 94.

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