Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Ian D. Thatcher.|
|Contributions||Thatcher, Ian D.|
|LC Classifications||DK262 .L32 2005|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||208 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||208|
|ISBN 10||0719067863, 0719067871|
Late Imperial Russia, book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. This new interpretation of the final years of Imperial Rus /5. This new interpretation of the final years of Imperial Russia provides a clear and concise introduction to a critical period in the history of modern Russia. Professor Hutchinson outlines the key problems facing the Tsarist regime, and the attitudes of its Liberal critics and revolutionary enemies. In particular, he considers how the monarchy was able to withstand the uprisings of . The first systematic study of civil law in late Imperial Russia, this book shows that efforts to adjust family, property, and inheritance law to changing social and economic conditions often became intertwined with attempts to shape society in accordance with competing ideological ends. Through a restructuring of the family's legal basis. Modern Occultism in Late Imperial Russia traces the history of occult thought and practice from its origins in private salons to its popularity in turn-of-the-century mass culture. In lucid prose, Julia Mannherz examines the ferocious public debates of the s on higher dimensional mathematics and the workings of séance phenomena, discusses the world of cheap instruction4/5(1).
"All Russia Is Burning! is a superb and pathbreaking study of fire in rural Russia in the late imperial period. The multiple ways in which Frierson addresses her topic make this book a landmark study of Russian society in the critical half century of reform and change before the shocks of the 20th century by: Art Periodical Culture in Late Imperial Russia (). Print Modernism in Transition offers a detailed exploration of the major Modernist art periodicals in late imperial Russia, the World of Art (Mir Iskusstva, ), The Golden Fleece (Zolotoe runo, ) and Apollo (Apollon, ).By exploring the role of art reproduction in the Author: Hanna Chuchvaha. Non-Russian nobility. The Russian imperial nobility was multi-ethnic. Native non-Russians such as the Poles, Georgians, Lithuanians, Tatars, and Germans formed an important segment of the noble estate. According to the census, only % of Russians were classified as hereditary nobles versus % of Georgians and % of Poles, followed by Lithuanians, Tatars, . “It is extremely rare for a book to be accessible and of use to undergraduates, graduate students, outsiders to the field and specialists in the field, but I believe this book pulls it off. It belongs on the shelf of anyone with any degree of interest in everyday life or religion in late nineteenth- and early twentieth-century Russia.”.
Village Life in Late Tsarist Russia provides a unique firsthand portrait of peasant family life as recorded by Olga Semyonova Tian-Shanskaia, an ethnographer and painter who spent four years at the turn of the twentieth century observing the life and customs of . Late Imperial Russia, DOI link for Late Imperial Russia, Late Imperial Russia, bookCited by: 2. Get this from a library! Late Imperial Russia, [John F Hutchinson] -- The final years of Imperial Russia are critical to the history of modern Russia and this clear, concise guide provides analysis of social and political developments and considers how the monarchy. — Jarrod Tanny, author of City of Rogues and Schnorrers: Russia's Jews and the Myth of Old Odessa (IUP, ) “Overall this book succeeds in providing both a concise yet thorough account of the trial and an exploration of the significance of .