Новые поступления

Alexander Barkov GRUDINIANA. The Russian revolution – election Grudinin! alexander barkov grudiniana the russian revolution – election grudinin
Last picket of Anpilov and decline of an time of Putin I have met Anpilov at doors of the CEC on the street on Friday January 12. January 15 Anpilov died. He stood one with the poster in support to Grudinin. The beautiful girl in a green coat from the Present interviewed him the last. He waited for Grudinin’s exit and I wanted to support!
5.99 RUR
Trotsky L. History of the Russian Revolution alexander barkov grudiniana the russian revolution – election grudinin
Regarded by many as among the most powerful works of history ever written, The History of the Russian Revolution offers an unparalleled account of one of the most pivotal and hotly debated events in world history. This book presents, from the perspective of one of its central actors, the profound liberating character of the early Russian Revolution. Originally published in three parts, Trotsky's masterpiece is collected here in a single volume. It is still the most vital and inspiring record of the Russian Revolution ever published.
1806 RUR
Alexander Barkov Navalny and Barkov in moscow Kremlin in 2018 alexander barkov grudiniana the russian revolution – election grudinin
In the new year, as a result of a secret collusion between the oil magnates of the United States and the Arab Emirates, world oil prices fell to $ 19.57 per barrel. The country has been fighting for several years in the South and East. Ukraine signed an agreement with NATO.After a while the people again stirred up and went out to a multi-million rally on Red Square and demanded an answer to the Provisional Government.
400 RUR
Fitzpatrick S. The Russian Revolution. Updated edition alexander barkov grudiniana the russian revolution – election grudinin
This updated new edition of Sheila Fitzpatrick's classic short history of the Russian Revolution takes into account the centenary of the Revolution in 2017 and what it means today.Author Biography Sheila Fitzpatrick is Bernadotte E. Schmitt Distinguished Service Professor in Modern Russian History at the University of Chicago, specializing in Modern Russian and Soviet social, political, and cultural history. A past president of the American Association for the Advancement of Slavic Studies and the recipient of a Mellon Distinguished Achievement Award, her other publications include Everyday Stalinism , Tear off the Masks! Identity and Imposture in Twentieth-Century Russia and most recently On Stalin's Team: The Years of Living Dangerously in Soviet Politics.
1340 RUR
The Last of the Tsars: Nicholas II and the Russian Revolution alexander barkov grudiniana the russian revolution – election grudinin
In March 1917, Nicholas II, the last Tsar of All the Russias, abdicated and the dynasty that had ruled an empire for three hundred years was forced from power by revolution. In this masterful and forensic study, Robert Service examines the last year Nicholas's reign and the months between that momentous abdication and his death, with his family, in Ekaterinburg in July 1918.Drawing on the Tsar's own diaries and other hitherto unexamined contemporary records, The Last of the Tsars reveals a man who was almost entirely out of his depth, perhaps even willfully so. It is also a compelling account of the social, economic and political foment in Russia in the aftermath of Alexander Kerensky's February Revolution, the Bolshevik seizure of power in October 1917 and the beginnings of Lenin's Soviet republic.
839 RUR
Russian Revolution: Hope, Tragedy, Myths alexander barkov grudiniana the russian revolution – election grudinin
One hundred years ago events in Russia took the world by storm. In February 1917, in the middle of World War I and following months of protest and political unrest, Tsar Nicholas II abdicated. Later that year a new political force, the socialist Bolshevik Party, seized power under the leadership of Vladimir Lenin. A bloody civil war and period of extraordinary hardship for Russians finally led to the establishment of the Soviet Union. This book accompanies a major exhibition that re-examines the Russian Revolution in light of recent research, focusing on the experiences of ordinary Russians living through extraordinary times. The Revolution was not a single event but a complex process of dramatic change. The story of the Revolution is told here through posters, maps, postcards, letters, newspapers and literature, photographs and personal accounts. Leading experts on Russian history reveal the Revolution as a utopian project that had traumatic consequences for people across Russia and beyond.
2759 RUR
Modest Mussorgsky: Boris Godunov alexander barkov grudiniana the russian revolution – election grudinin
Boris Godunov is the quintessential Russian opera and brings to the stage one of the most curious episodes in the history of 16th-century Russia. After Mussorgsky's death in 1881, the work was revised by Rimsky-Korsakov whose version is sung in this performance.The great moments come across potently: the coronation scene with its splendid processions and cries of "Glory!" contrasted with Boris's misgivings; the comedy of the scene with the country innkeeper and her wandering monk guests; the clock scene; the revolution scene in the Kromy Forest, which ends with a village idiot's lament for strife-torn Russia; and Boris's death. Boris Godunov stands as the greatest operatic product of the Russian school. Boris Godunov - Evgeny Nesterenko Xenia - Nelya Lebedrva Fyodor - Tatiana Yerastova Xenia's Nurse - Raisa Kotova Prince Shuisky - Vladimir Kudryashov Andrei Tchelkalov - Yuri Mazurok Pimen - Alexander Vedernikov Grigory - Vladislav Piavko Marina Mnishek - Tamara Sinyavskaya Varlaam - Arthur Eizen Misail - Alexander Arkhipov Tavern Hostess - Larissa Nikitina The Idiot - Alexander Fedin
1089 RUR
Ilya Yablokov Fortress Russia: Conspiracy Theories in Post-Soviet Russia alexander barkov grudiniana the russian revolution – election grudinin
Allegations of Russian conspiracies meddling in the affairs of Western countries have been a persistent feature of Western politics since the Cold War – allegations of Russian interference in the US presidential election are only the most recent in a long series of conspiracy allegations that mark the history of the twentieth century. But Russian politics is rife with conspiracies about the West too. Everything bad that happens in Russia is traced back by some to an anti-Russian plot that is hatched in the West. Even the collapse of the Soviet Union – this crucial turning point in world politics that left the USA as the only remaining superpower – was, according to some Russian conspiracy theorists, planned and executed by Russia’s enemies in the West. This book is the first-ever study of Russian conspiracy theories in the post-Soviet period. It examines why these conspiracy theories have emerged and gained currency in Russia and what role intellectuals have played in this process. The book shows how, in the new millennium, the image of the ‘dangerous, conspiring West’ provides national unity and has helped legitimize Russia’s rapid turn to authoritarianism under Vladimir Putin.
4639.85 RUR
October: The Story of the Russian Revolution alexander barkov grudiniana the russian revolution – election grudinin
Award-winning writer China Mieville has long been inspired by the ideals of the Russian Revolution and here, on the centenary of the revolution, he provides his own distinctive take on its history. In February 1917, in the midst of bloody war, Russia was still an autocratic monarchy: nine months later, it became the first socialist state in world history. How did this unimaginable transformation take place? How was a ravaged and backward country, swept up in a desperately unpopular war, rocked by not one but two revolutions? This is the story of the extraordinary months between those upheavals, in February and October, of the forces and individuals who made 1917 so epochal a year, of their intrigues, negotiations, conflicts and catastrophes. From familiar names like Lenin and Trotsky to their opponents Kornilov and Kerensky; from the byzantine squabbles of urban activists to the remotest villages of a sprawling empire; from the revolutionary railroad Sublime to the ciphers and static of coup by telegram; from grand sweep to forgotten detail. Historians have debated the revolution for a hundred years, its portents and possibilities: the mass of literature can be daunting.But here is a book for those new to the events, told not only in their historical import but in all their passion and drama and strangeness. Because as well as a political event of profound and ongoing consequence, Mieville reveals the Russian Revolution as a breathtaking story.
1908 RUR
Альбом Сказки Пушкина НОВЫЙ 152 стр. тв. пер. англ. яз. alexander barkov grudiniana the russian revolution – election grudinin
Alexander Pushkin (1799-1837) is a great Russian poet and novelist, the creator of modern literary Russian. A genius of poetry, he embodied Russian national consciousness and became the pride of his country. An important part of Pushkin's literary heritage is his fairy tales, which are based on Russian folklore. Pushkin's tales have always been a favourite subject matter for the painting school of Palekh, a famous old centre of icon-painting and lacquer miniature.
956 RUR
1917. Key to the Russian Revolution alexander barkov grudiniana the russian revolution – election grudinin
It wasn’t by chance that the Russian Empire collapsed in 1917, and nor was it the case with the Soviet Union. In both cases a powerful external force initiated Russia’s falling apart using villains and fools, who completely destroyed their own country for money and attractive promises. The history of this great catastrophe still holds many mysteries, and there are much more questions than answers here. Germany, which is still blamed for it, was not more than a tool and fell a victim to its own revolution afterwards. February 1917 – this is when the Russian catastrophe of the 20th century started, and we paid too high a price to overcome the damage. However, as soon as we forgot how Russia’s geopolitical enemies had destroyed our country, disintegration and chaos came back. In both cases, this force hid behind the smokescreen of an “alliance” and “universal values.” And now their conceptual descendants, sufficiently sponsored from abroad, are ready to provoke a new revolution in Russia. Read this book and learn why Nicholas II and his brother abdicated so easily; who and how arranged Lenin’s return to Russia in a “sealed” railway car; why the British agent Oswald Rayner put a security round into Grigori Rasputin’s forehead; why the German General Staff never knew they had a spy by the name of Ulyanov; why the Provision Government paid for the passage of revolutionaries, who were going to overthrow them; why Alexander Kerensky didn’t fight Bolsheviks but played a giveaway game with them and tried to hand the power to Lenin. Kerensky = Gorbachev = Yeltsin = …?Enough of this! There should be no more revolutions in Russia!
649 RUR
Николай Стариков 1917. Key to the “Russian” Revolution alexander barkov grudiniana the russian revolution – election grudinin
It wasn't by chance that the Russian Empire collapsed in 1917, and nor was it the case with the Soviet Union. In both cases a powerful external force initiated Russia's falling apart using villains and fools, who completely destroyed their own country for money and attractive promises. The history of this great catastrophe still holds many mysteries, and there are much more questions than answers here. Germany, which is still blamed for it, was not more than a tool and fell a victim to its own revolution afterwards. February 1917 – this is when the Russian catastrophe of the 20 century started, and we paid too high a price to overcome the damage. However, as soon as we forgot how Russia's geopolitical enemies had destroyed our country, disintegration and chaos came back. In both cases, this force hid behind the smokescreen of an "alliance" and "universal values." And now their conceptual descendants, sufficiently sponsored from abroad, are ready to provoke a new revolution in Russia. Read this book and learn • why Nicholas II and his brother abdicated so easily; • who and how arranged Lenin's return to Russia in a "sealed" railway car; • why the British agent Oswald Rayner put a security round into Grigori Rasputin's forehead; • why the German General Staff never knew they had a spy by the name of Ulyanov; • why the Provision Government paid for the passage of revolutionaries, who were going to overthrow them; • why Alexander Kerensky didn't fight Bolsheviks but played a giveaway game with them and tried to hand the power to Lenin. Kerensky = Gorbachev = Yeltsin = …? Enough of this! There should be no more revolutions in Russia!
590 RUR
Стариков Н.В. 1917. Key to the Russian Revolution alexander barkov grudiniana the russian revolution – election grudinin
It wasn't by chance that the Russian Empire collapsed in 1917, and nor was it the case with the Soviet Union. In both cases a powerful external force initiated Russia's falling apart using villains and fools, who completely destroyed their own country for money and attractive promises. The history of this great catastrophe still holds many mysteries, and there are much more questions than answers here. Germany, which is still blamed for it, was not more than a tool and fell a victim to its own revolution afterwards. February 1917 - this is when the Russian catastrophe of the 20th century started, and we paid too high a price to overcome the damage. However, as soon as we forgot how Russia's geopolitical enemies had destroyed our country, disintegration and chaos came back. In both cases, this force hid behind the smokescreen of an "alliance" and "universal values". And now their conceptual descendants, sufficiently sponsored from abroad, are ready to provoke a new revolution in Russia. Read this book and learn: - why Nicholas II and his brother abdicated so easily; - who and how arranged Lenin's return to Russia in a "sealed" railway car; - why the British agent Oswald Rayner put a security round into Grigori Rasputin's forehead; - why the German General Staff never knew they had a spy by the name of Ulyanov; - why the Provision Government paid for the passage of revolutionaries, who were going to overthrow them; - why Alexander Kerensky didn't fight Bolsheviks but played a giveaway game with them and tried to hand the power to Lenin. - Kerensky = Gorbachev = Yeltsin = ...? Enough of this! There should be no more revolutions in Russia!
714 RUR