The Russian Revolution and Bolshevik Victory: Visions and Revisions
Ronald Grigor Suny, Arthur E. Adams
D.C. Heath, 1990 - History - 495 pages
Original writings by Lenin, Tsereteli, and Trotsky enable students to view the causes and conflicts at the root of the revolution, while the insights of contemporary social history add depth to traditional political and personality-based assessments.
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Center of Petrograd 1917
The February Revolution
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abdication active appeared army authority autocracy Baku Bolshevik Party bourgeois bourgeoisie capital Central Committee coalition comrades Conference Congress of Soviets Constituent Assembly Cossacks crisis crowd delegates demands democracy democratic demonstrations deputies districts Duma Committee economic elected elements Executive Committee factory committees February Revolution forces groups Guchkov industrial industrialists insurrection intelligentsia July Kadets Kerensky Kerensky's Kornilov Kornilov affair labor leaders leadership Lenin liberal Lvov majority March masses meeting Mensheviks ment military Miliukov ministers moderate monarchy mood Moscow Nicholas October officers organisation organizations Palace peace peasants Petersburg Committee Petrograd Soviet police political Prince Lvov proletariat Provisional Government question radical Rasputin Red Guards regime regiments representatives Russian Revolution seizure of power September sheviks social Socialist Revolutionaries society Soviet democracy soviet power streets strike movement struggle Sukhanov Tauride Palace tion Trotsky tsar tsarist union units uprising victory vote Vyborg women workers and soldiers