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  • ...mpire in the early 1890s and held its first major meeting in [[Tiflis]], [[Russian Empire]], in 1892.<ref name="Foundation of the ARF"/><ref name="Origins of === Russian Empire ===
    59 KB (8,493 words) - 16:20, 9 November 2011
  • ...''' ( February 2 [O.S. January 20] 1905 – March 6, 1982), was a [[Russia|Russian]]-[[USA|American]] novelist, philosopher, playwright, and screenwriter. She ...e|aristocratic stock]], her family fled [[Russia]] to escape the Bolshevik revolution. It was probably her experiences in [[Russia]] that inspired her to develop
    2 KB (283 words) - 16:21, 9 November 2011
  • At 10 A.M. on June 27, 1905, Haywood addressed the crowd assembled at Brand's Hall in Chicago.<ref name On December 30, 1905, [[Frank Steunenberg]] was killed by an explosion in front of his [[Caldwel
    34 KB (5,117 words) - 15:03, 9 November 2011
  • ...1920 painting "''Bolshevik''"]]The '''Bolshevik party''' led the [[Russian Revolution]], and under the new name of the [[Communist Party of the Soviet Union|Comm ...whole had agreed on the tactics for the coming revolution: the need for a revolution in Russia was clear, and members agreed on the ultimate end: to establish [
    17 KB (2,576 words) - 17:47, 24 September 2013
  • ...ver, De Leon remained an important figure in the US labor movement, and in 1905 he helped found the [[Industrial Workers of the World]] (IWW). His particip ** "The SLP and the Russian Question" and letter from former SLPer February 24, 1978 ''Workers Vanguard
    6 KB (834 words) - 16:51, 9 November 2011
  • ...uncils of workers and soldiers) established in the [[Russian Revolution of 1905]], whose revolutionary task was [[Deposition (politics)|deposing]] the capi ...1917. Like Marx and Engels, Lenin discounted [[liberal democracy]] (the [[Russian Provisional Government|Kerensky Government]]) as unrepresentative of the pr
    21 KB (3,140 words) - 17:35, 4 October 2013
  • ...1919 he "was disappointed when he [Lloyd George] gave way (in part) on the Russian question in order to buy French consent to concessions to Germany on Upper ...ote> Starting in 1929, Carr started to review books relating to all things Russian and Soviet and to international relations in several British literary journ
    216 KB (33,370 words) - 15:21, 24 March 2013
  • ...nown as the '''short-time movement''', had its origins in the [[Industrial Revolution]] in [[UK|Britain]], where industrial production in large [[factory|factori ...in 1847. [[France|French]] workers won the 12-hour day after the February revolution of 1848. A shorter working day and improved working conditions were part of
    24 KB (3,670 words) - 16:47, 16 March 2012
  • ...nasty, and the end of the [[Russian Empire]]. The Tsar was replaced by a [[Russian Provisional Government]] under Prince Georgy Lvov. The Provisional Governme Most of the drama of the February Revolution occurred in the Russian capital, Petrograd (pop. 2,118,000 in 1914<ref>Westwood (2002) p 170.</ref>
    16 KB (2,433 words) - 23:19, 21 January 2014
  • ...a [[Secularity|secular]] [[Jew]]ish [[Socialism|socialist]] party in the [[Russian Empire]], active between 1897 and 1920. Remnants of the party remain active ...the world's Jews then lived. The Bund sought to ally itself with the wider Russian [[social democracy|social democratic]] movement to achieve a [[democracy|de
    23 KB (3,441 words) - 07:20, 4 January 2013
  • ...Socialist Laws]], [[Otto von Bismarck]] had the party outlawed for its pro-revolution, anti-monarchy sentiments in 1878; but in 1890 it was legalized again. That ...characterised by the steady rise in membership, from 384,327 in the period 1905/06 to 1,085,905 in 1913/14. As a mass party, people from every quarter of G
    68 KB (10,267 words) - 12:24, 16 June 2018
  • ...ge of 10. At 16 he enrolled in a seminary, but in 1898 Stalin joined the [[Russian Social Democratic Labour Party|Social Democrats]], the organization which i ...evented escape<u>[6]</u>. He did not leave Turukhansk until the [[February Revolution]] of 1917. ----
    4 KB (620 words) - 08:00, 5 March 2014
  • ...revolution could only begin in one of the developing countries, such as [[Russian Empire|Imperial Russia]]. ...industry and agriculture and the beginning of the technical and scientific revolution, and the full employment of the work force, opened the way to the flowering
    19 KB (2,973 words) - 22:19, 17 November 2016
  • ...of [[Karl Marx]] to argue that the development of [[capitalism]] in the [[Russian Empire]] was both inevitable and beneficial. As Struve put it, they provide ...lutionary Marxists were allied in the late 1890s within the newly formed [[Russian Social Democratic Labor Party]], whose Manifesto Struve wrote in 1898 and L
    4 KB (603 words) - 06:53, 12 April 2013
  • '''Leon Davidovich Trotsky''' ([[Russian language|Russian]]: &#1051;&#1077;&#1074; &#1044;&#1072;&#1074;&#1080;&#1076;&#1086;&#1074;& ...is [[November 07]] &ndash; the same day as the [[Russian revolution|Soviet revolution]] of [[1917]]. Since the [[Julian calendar]] was replaced in [[1918]], his
    13 KB (1,880 words) - 17:31, 15 November 2012
  • ...Russia|Russian Empire]]. He emigrated with his family to New York City in 1905. ...an to visit Trotsky in exile, on an island [[Büyükada|called Prinkipo in Russian]], one of the [[Princes' Islands]] near [[Istanbul]], [[Turkey]]. He attend
    32 KB (4,708 words) - 20:28, 6 February 2013
  • ...tion of party membership, came to be called "Mensheviks", derived from the Russian word меньшинство (men'shinstvo, "minority"), whereas [[Vladimir ...eois democracy. While both factions believed that a "bourgeois democratic" revolution was necessary, the Mensheviks generally tended to be more moderate and were
    8 KB (1,218 words) - 15:53, 30 September 2011
  • ...-Cécile), Grenoble, France.jpg|thumb|right|200px|A decree of the [[French Revolution]], assigning a convent to the army]] ...ts, is paid. Many nationalizations through expropriation have come after [[revolution]]s, in particular [[Communist]]-led revolutions.
    52 KB (7,372 words) - 11:49, 18 February 2013
  • | birth_place = [[Moscow]], [[Russian Empire]] | death_place = [[Moscow]], [[Russian SFSR]], [[Soviet Union]]
    32 KB (4,829 words) - 19:42, 23 April 2013
  • Born in Marion, Ohio, Thomas graduated from Princeton University in 1905 and, after studying at the Union Theological Seminary, was ordained a Presb ...1925 and 1929. The League for Industrial Democracy (or LID) was founded in 1905 by a group of notable socialists including [[Jack London]] and [[Upton Sinc
    5 KB (764 words) - 19:00, 4 July 2013

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