4 edition of Political anti-Semitism in post-Soviet Russia found in the catalog.
Political anti-Semitism in post-Soviet Russia
Vladimir Andreevich Likhachev
Includes bibliographical references (p. 217-229).
|Statement||Vyacheslav Likhachev ; edited and translated from Russian by Eugene Veklerov.|
|Series||Soviet and post-Soviet politics and society -- 37|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||229 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||229|
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The series includes work that progresses comparative analysis of post-Soviet politics, as well as case study research on political change in individual post-Soviet states. The series features original research monographs, thematically strong edited collections and specialized texts. THE NAZIFICATION OF RUSSIA tells the inside story of rising Russian ultranationalism, based on the author's twenty years of eye-witnessing, monitoring and educational book about Russian history, political and spiritual life of the Russian right-wing part of political .
This first book in the new CounterPunch series, is a timely anthology on the compulsion of silence and complicity in crimes against a betrayed people. Nationally syndicated journalists Alexander Cockburn and Jeffrey St. Clair have co-authored numerous bestsellers, including Whiteout: The CIA, Drugs And The Press, Washington Babylon and Al Gore 5/5(1). Get this from a library! Russian intellectual antisemitism in the post-Communist era. [Vadim Joseph Rossman; Vidal Sassoon International Center for the Study of Antisemitism (Universiṭah ha-ʻIvrit bi-Yerushalayim)] -- Antisemitism has had a long and complex history in Russian intellectual life and has revived in the post-Communist era. In their concept of the identity of .
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The author considers antiSemitism within a wider context of religious and ethnic intolerance in Russian society.
Likhachev, as a result, compiles a Who is Who of Russian political antiSemitism. His book will serve as a reliable compendium and obligatory starting point for future research on postSoviet xenophobia and ultranationalist : Vyacheslav Likhachev.
Not only does Rossman provide here the first comprehensive account of the whole spectrum of post-Soviet intellectual anti-Semitism.
Political anti-Semitism in post-Soviet Russia book He, in distinction to some authors in the field, takes the theories and concepts of the Russian publicists he 5/5(1). The author, a Soviet emigre and expert on Russian ultranationalism, sees anti-Semitism in post-Soviet Russia as the inseparable ally of extreme Russian nationalism, a cause readily embraced by by: 2.
The author considers anti-Semitism within a wider context of religious and ethnic intolerance in Russian society. Likhachev, as a result, compiles a "Who is Who" of Russian political anti-Semitism.
His book will serve as a reliable compendium and obligatory starting point for future research on post-Soviet xenophobia and ultra-nationalist politics. BOOK REVIEW. Political Anti-Semitism in Post-Soviet Russia: Actors and Ideas in by Vyacheslav Likhachev, translated and with a preface by. The author, a Soviet emigre and expert on Russian ultranationalism, sees anti-Semitism in post-Soviet Russia as the inseparable ally of extreme Russian nationalism, a cause readily embraced by ex-Communists.4/5(1).
Best Sellers in Russian & Former Soviet Union Politics #1 Blowout: Corrupted Democracy, Rogue State Russia, and the Richest, Most Destructive Industry on Earth.
This increasing importance of Jews in economic, political and cultural life aroused a sharp reaction in Russian society. The main opponents of the Jews included several of the country’s most distinguished intellectuals, such as the authors Ivan Aksakov and Fyodor Dostoyevsky, one of the greatest 19th century European novelists.
However, the previous legacy of antisemitism was continued by the Soviet state, especially under Stalin, who spread anti-Jewish conspiracy theories through his propaganda network. Antisemitism in the Soviet Union reached new heights after during the campaign against the " rootless cosmopolitan ".
The Foundations of Geopolitics: The Geopolitical Future of Russia is a geopolitical book by Aleksandr Dugin. The book has had a large influence within the Russian military, police, and foreign policy elites and it has been used as a textbook in the Academy of the General Staff of the Russian : Aleksandr Dugin.
Not only does Rossman provide here the first comprehensive account of the whole spectrum of post-Soviet intellectual anti-Semitism. He, in distinction to some authors in the field, takes the theories and concepts of the Russian publicists he analyzes more or less Range: $ - $ Antisemitism in the Russian Empire included numerous pogroms and the designation of the Pale of Settlement (territory of contemporary Ukraine, Belarus, Lithuania and Poland), from which Jews were forbidden to migrate into the interior of Russia, unless they converted to the Russian Orthodox state religion.
Russia remained unaffected by the liberalising tendencies of this era. Sergei Lebedev's powerful debut novel, Oblivion, in depicting the Soviet prison work camps of the Arctic north, poses a heartfelt challenge to those who prefer to forget this part of Russian history.
Lebedev, who was born in Moscow inpicks 10 books that explain Russia's complicated past and present. Genre/Form: Electronic books: Additional Physical Format: Print version: Likhachev, Vyacheslav.
Political Anti-Semitism in Post-Soviet Russia. Berlin: Ibidem Verlag, © Ind. x+pp. £ £ (pbk)Semyon Reznik, The Nazification of Russia: Antisemitism in the Post‐Soviet Era. Washington DC: Challenge Publications Notes. Antisemitism in Russia is expressed in acts of hostility against Jews in Russia and the promotion of antisemitic views in the Russian Federation.
This article covers the events since the dissolution of the Soviet Union. Previous time periods are covered. Soviet and Post-Soviet Politics and Society (Series) Book Nicole Krome Author Petra Stykow Author of introduction, Political Anti-Semitism in Soviet and Post-Soviet Politics and Society (Series) Book 37 Soviet and Post-Soviet Politics and Society (Series) Book John Dunlop Author Amy Knight Author of introduction, etc.
Anti-Semitism, with the slurs and stereotypes that stem from it, is not a new concept. From the middle ages to present day, the types of anti-Semitism have changed dramatically, but it is no less prevalent today than it was 1, years ago.
Likewise, Russia and the countries that made up the Former Soviet Union, are no exception to this. Sorokin’s dystopian satire is set in the Russia ofwhich is now ruled by a tsar. Andrei Komiaga, the hero of the novel, is an Oprichnik, one of the tsar’s security operatives whose main role.
Any review of anti-Semitism in the post-Soviet states must focus on Russia and Ukraine, the only two former Soviet republics with substantial Jewish populations.
PerhapstoJews remain in Russia today, concentrated in Moscow (, to ,) and St. Petersburg (80, to ,). In recent months, since shortly after the collapse of the Russian ruble in Augustan upsurge of antisemitism in Russia has generated a startling increase in emigration of Russian Jewry.
Among Jews in Israel and many diaspora countries, concern has grown about the fate of those Jews remaining in Russia, the largest of the post-Soviet states.Aleksandr Isayevich Solzhenitsyn (11 December – 3 August ) was a Russian novelist, philosopher, historian, short story writer and political prisoner.
Solzhenitsyn was an outspoken critic of the Soviet Union and Communism and helped to raise global awareness of its Gulag labor camp system. After serving in the Soviet Army during World War II, he was sentenced to Alma mater: Rostov State University.Anti-Semitism was a major feature of both late Tsarist and Stalinist as well as neo-Stalinist Russian politics.
What does this legacy entail for the emergence of post-Soviet politics? What are the sources, ideologies, permutations, and expressions.