revolutionaryrussia.comRevolutionary Russia :: Home Profile

Title:Revolutionary Russia :: Home

Description:Orlando Figes, writer

Keywords:Orlando Figes, historian, writer, Russian history

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Revolutionary Russia :: Home @orlandofiges Home Seminars Seminar Archives Section 1 (Pre-1905) Imperial Russia - the Failure of Reform Was Nicholas II Fit to Rule? The Weakness of Society Unstable Pillars The Populist Opposition The Making of Lenin as a Revolutionary What Sort of Marxist Was Lenin? The Conditions of the Working Class When Does a 'Revolutionary Situation' Start? Photos Q & A Podcast Further Reading Section 2 (1905) Why was there a Revolution in 1905? Bloody Sunday 'There is no Tsar' Mass Protests The Tsar Reacts The Petrograd Soviet The October Manifesto How Should We Explain the Violence of 1905? The Moscow Uprising What were the Lessons of the 1905 Revolution? Q & A Podcast Further Reading Section 3 (1906-14) Was Tsarism Reformable? Who Was Stolypin and What Did He Stand For? The Stolypin Land Reform Why Peasants Were Against the 'Wager on the Strong'? Authoritarian Reform Conservative Opposition to Stolypin Stolypin's Fall How Stable Was Russia Before 1914? Q & A Podcast Further Reading Section 4 (1914-17) Patriotic Hopes Russia's Military Weaknesses War as a Revolutionary Force The Great Retreat The Patriotic Revolution 'The Mad Chauffeur' and the Liberal Dilemma Rasputin and the Revolutionary Power of Rumours From War to Social Revolution The Murder of Rasputin Q & A Podcast Further Reading Section 5 (February 1917) The February Days The Power of the Streets Dual Power The Downfall of the Monarchy The Symbolic Revolution The Provisional Government Local Revolutions Lenin and The April Theses The Summer Collapse The July Uprising Photos Q & A Podcast Further Reading Section 6 (October 1917) Kerensky and Kornilov Lenin and the October Coup The Storming of the Winter Palace The Mensheviks' Mistake How Many People Took Part in the October Insurrection? Establishing the Bolshevik Dictatorship The Constituent Assembly Revolution and Revenge Enemies of the People Revolutionary War or Peace? Q & A Podcast Further Reading Section 7 (1917-21) Origins of the Civil War The Red Army War Communism A Shortcut to Communism? A Dictatorship of the Bureaucracy Revolution and Terror The Decisive Battles The Moscow Directive Why did the Reds win the Civil War? Bolshevism in Retreat The Tenth Party Congress Legacies of the Civil War Photos Q & A Podcast Further Reading Section 8 (1921-24) Stalin versus Trotsky The Triumvirate Lenin's Testament The Defeat of Trotsky The Left Opposition When Did Stalin Come to Power? The Cult of Lenin Leninism and Stalinism Q & A Podcast Further Reading Section 9 (1924-28) Socialism with a Mixed Economy Opposition to the NEP The Scissors Crisis What Did the NEP Do for the Peasants? The Communist Vanguard Towards a Socialist Society Making the New Soviet Man What Did Being a 'Soviet Person' Mean? The End of the NEP Q & A Podcast Further Reading> Section 10 (1928-32) The Five Year Plan Collectivization The War against the 'Kulaks' The Human Impact of Collectivization The Perpetrators Collectivization and the Famine Was the Ukrainian Famine a Genocide? Stalin's Industrial Revolution Economic Growth and Living Standards During the 1930s Living Standards in the First Five Year Plan Living Standards in the Second Five Year Plan The Gulag and Economic Growth Photos Q & A Podcast Further Reading Section 11 (1932-36) The Crisis of 1932 The Riutin Platform Party Purges Origins of the Purges The New Stalinist Elites The Cult of Stalin The Congress of Victors Towards the Great Terror Q & A Podcast Further Reading Section 12 (1937-38) Origins of the Great Terror The Show Trials How the Terror Spread Informers and Denunciations Mass Operations Explaining the Great Terror Impact on Human Relations Doubts and Disbelief Suspending the Terror Legacies of 1937 Q & A Podcast Further Reading Section 13 (1917-41) Hopes of Revolution in Europe The Comintern The Long Game Stalin and Hitler United Front The Stalin-Hitler Pact Photos Q & A Podcast Further Reading Section 14 (1941-45) Operation Barbarossa Stalin's response to the German Invasion Leningrad and Moscow Explaining the Soviet Fighting Spirit? Sacrifice The Spirit of Stalingrad Reasons for the Soviet Victory 'Spontaneous De-Stalinization' Popular Hopes of Reform The Clampdown of 1945 War and the Change in Revolutionary Values Photos Q & A Podcast Further Reading Section 15 (1945-53) From World War to Cold War The Hardening of Positions Containment Cominformity The Post-war Soviet Clampdown The Zhdanovshchina A Soviet Holocaust? Q & A Podcast Further Reading Section 16 (1953-64) Stalin's Death Why Did People Grieve on Stalin's Death? The Struggle for Power Khrushchev Leninist Renewal Virgin Lands Campaign The Secret Speech The Impact of Khrushchev's Speech Hungary 1956 The Thaw Economic Promises The Soviet Union and the Third World Photos Q & A Podcast Further Reading Section 17 (1964-85) The Removal of Khrushchev Who Was Brezhnev and What Did He Stand For? Economic Stagnation The Real Causes of the Soviet Crisis Foreign Adventures Disenchantment and Dissent What Lay Behind the Stability of the Soviet System Before 1985? Photos Q & A Podcast Further Reading Section 18 (1985-91) Causes of the Soviet Collapse Gorbachev and the Origins of His Reforms Perestroika and Glasnost The Party Splits The Soviet Empire Collapses Nationalism in the Soviet Union The August Coup and the Collapse of the Soviet regime Gorbachev's Achievement Q & A Podcast Further Reading Contact I hope this website will help teachers and students think about the ways they might approach the major themes of the Russian Revolution and Soviet history. The website is designed to help students studying at all levels, from GCSE to A-level, IB, undergraduate degree at university and post-graduate studies. The website's sections are organised around the major themes of the curricula at schools and universities. They draw from my books on the Russian Revolution and Soviet history, and bring together some of my ideas from thirty years of teaching at university. The website is designed to be used in parallel with my book Revolutionary Russia, 1891-1991 (Pelican, 2014). There is a small subscription fee (£49.99 per year for schools and £7.99 for individuals) to get full access to this site. What do you get for your subscription? ** on-line seminars with me on Google Hangout ** a video library of seminars ** my ideas on how to answer the most common exam questions ** 18 lecture/podcasts on the major themes of Russian and Soviet history ** longer extracts from my books carefully selected to help students ** photo essays and videos with questions designed for class work ** regular discussions of key themes and exam questions ** updates on news and source materials for Russian revolutionary history The first season of seminars on Google Hangout will cover the following questions: 1. How reformable was the Tsarist system and could reform have saved it from its fate in 1917? 2. Why was war such a catalyst to revolutionary change in Russia between 1855 and 1945 (the Crimean War, World War 1, the Russian Civil War and World War Two)? 3. Account for the persistence of authoritarian government in Russia in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. 4. How did life change for the peasants under Tsarist and Soviet rule? 5. What - if any - credit can be given to Stalin for the industrialization of the Soviet Union? Here is a short extract of a 40-minute seminar I had with the students of the International School of Toulouse. Your browser does not support the video tag. And this is what their teacher said: "The live video conference my students had with Professor Figes was a brilliant experience. The classroom task of formulating the 'big' questions in advance, then having them answered by a leading professional historian, was highly motivational. It resulted in some sparkling insights which students will find invaluable in giving them 'the edge' in the final examinations. My class came away from the experience full of enthusiasm for the way in which Professor Figes brought the subject alive in an accessible but intellectually stimulating manner" - Russel Tarr, Head of History at the International School of Toulouse and author of Here are some more sample clips. For free materials on the Russian Revolution for students studying GCSE, A-level, IB and at university go to my website ''. Subscribe to Revolutionary Russia via Paypal. Or redirect to the free website on the Russian Revolution. ? 2014 Orlando Figes | All Rights Reserved | User Agreement Whois

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