|Statement||by Morton H. Cowden.|
|Series||East European monographs ;, no. 153|
|LC Classifications||HX243 .C69 1984|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 238 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||238|
|LC Control Number||83082282|
Further Details Title: Labour Legends and Russian Gold: Bolshevism and the British Left Part 1Authors: Morgan, KevinISBN: EAN: Binding: BOOK. Top 10 books about the Russian Revolution Lenin speaking to the workers of the Putilov factory in Petrograd in Detail from painting by Isaak Brodsky (). Labour Legends and Russian Gold is the Part 1in a three-volume series, Bolshevism and the British Left, which examines attitudes to Soviet Russia as a way of opening up broader questions about the character of the British left between the s and the s. Part 2 is The Webbs and Soviet Communism, Part 3 is due to be published in /5(1). Building Socialism in Bolshevik Russia: Ideology and Industrial Organization, Thomas F. Remington University of Pittsburgh Pre, - History - pages.
British consul replies to anti-Bolshevik slanders, Correspondence between Rear-Admiral Kemp, recently the British senior naval officer in North Russia, and Douglas Young, the former British Consul at Archangel, reprinted from The Times by the People's Russian Information Bureau. They debate the actions and aims of British intervention. Marx, Russia, and Soviet History Ronald Grigor Suny University of Michigan Morton H. Cowden, Russian Bolshevism and British Labor, Boulder Colo.: East European Monographs, , distributed by Columbia University Press, viii + pp. David Mandel, The Petrograd Workers and the Fall of the Old Regime: From. In this situation the young workers’ state had to rely upon the old bureaucrats from Tsarist times in order to make society function. This was acceptable in the early days, , when the workers kept the privileged bureaucrats in check. But after four years of world war, and three years of . The Bolsheviks and their allies occupied government buildings and other strategic locations in the Russian capital of Petrograd (now St. Petersburg) and .
The Bolsheviks and workers' control: the state and counter-revolution - Maurice Brinton A remarkable pamphlet by Maurice Brinton exposing the struggle that took place over the running of workplaces between workers and the new state in the Russian Revolution. The Bolsheviks (Russian: Большевики, from большинство bolshinstvo, 'majority'), also known in English as the Bolshevists, were a radical, far-left, and revolutionary Marxist faction founded by Vladimir Lenin and Alexander Bogdanov that split from the Menshevik faction of the Marxist Russian Social Democratic Labour Party (RSDLP), a revolutionary socialist political party. From the Russian revolutions of to the end of the Civil War in , Woodrow Wilson's administration sought to oppose the Bolsheviks in a variety of covert ways. Drawing on previously unavailable American and Russian archival material, David Foglesong chronicles both sides of this secret war and reveals a new dimension to the first years of the U.S.-Soviet rivalry.3/5(2). Anti-Bolshevism and fear of Germany; Allied intervention in the Russian civil war was not the product of either fervent anti-Bolshevism or a grand military plan. Western politicians such as Winston Churchill, the British war secretary and a leading supporter of the 'White' military cause, were certainly ideologically predisposed to support a crusade against the Bolshevik 'menace'.