Last edited by Tak
Friday, November 13, 2020 | History

2 edition of Cultural processes in the Baltic area under Soviet rule found in the catalog.

Cultural processes in the Baltic area under Soviet rule

Stephen Porter Dunn

Cultural processes in the Baltic area under Soviet rule

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  • 21 Currently reading

Published in [Berkeley? .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Baltic States
    • Subjects:
    • Baltic States -- Civilization.

    • Edition Notes

      Bibliography: leaves 70-74.

      Statement[by] Stephen P. Dunn.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsDK511.B295 D8
      The Physical Object
      Pagination74 l.
      Number of Pages74
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL5966397M
      LC Control Number65064407
      OCLC/WorldCa26608624


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Cultural processes in the Baltic area under Soviet rule by Stephen Porter Dunn Download PDF EPUB FB2

Cultural processes in the Baltic area under Soviet rule. [Stephen Porter Dunn] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Contacts Search for a Library. Create # Soviet Union--Baltic States.\/span>\n \u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\n schema. Dunn wrote four books: Cultural Processes in the Baltic Area under Soviet Rule (), The Peasants of Central Russia (with his wife Ethel Cultural processes in the Baltic area under Soviet rule bookreissued ), Kulturwandel im sowjetischen Dorf, (with Ethel Dunn ), and The Fall and Rise of the Asiatic Mode of Production ().

He also wrote over articles, book reviews, and. The younger son, Stephen, was a social anthropologist and writer, publishing books such as The Peasants of Central Russia () and Introduction to Soviet Ethnography () (with his wife Ethel Deikman Dunn), Cultural Processes in the Baltic Area Under.

Dunn's Cultural Processes in the Baltic Area under Soviet Rule (). For checking retrospective bibliographic coverage this compilation does not cover the subjects nor the areas as well and perhaps does not even attempt to.

Omitted are most of the major publishing trade bibliographies of Estonian, Latvian, and Lithuanian publications. The Estonian Soviet Socialist Republic was renamed as the Republic of Estonia on 8 May During the first post-war decade of Soviet rule, Estonia was governed by Moscow via Russian-born ethnic Estonian functionaries.

"Population Processes and the Nationality Issue in the Soviet Baltic". Soviet Studies. 32 (3): –Capital: Tallinn. The position of the Baltic states within the Soviet empire was that of the colonized (Kelertas ; Annus ): the Baltic states were annexed, whereas colonial economic, cultural, and social Author: Epp Annus.

Soviet Area Studies and the Social Sciences: Some Methodological Stephen P. Dunn, Cultural Processes in the Baltic Area under Soviet Rule (R.

Beermann) 2, Book reviews are denoted by (r) AGRICULTURE The Grain Problem and Anti-Speculation Laws (R. Beermann).

Legal Aspects of the Regional Integration Processes in the Post-Soviet Area is the first ever comprehensive overview of regional integration processes in the territory of the former USSR Author: Zhenis Kembayev.

Lithuania, covering an area of 26, square miles, is the largest of the three Baltic States, Lithuania fell under Russian rule, while a smaller portion near the Baltic coast was appropriated by Prussia. In the Soviet period, cultural life was state-subsidized and censored.

Even during that time. Between arts and politics: A postcolonial view on Baltic cultures of the Soviet era. Journal of Baltic Studies: Vol. 47, A Postcolonial View on Soviet Era Baltic Cultures, pp. Cited by: 5.

Rausing’s conversations with the local people touched on many subjects: the economic privations of post-Soviet existence, the bewildering influx of western products, and the Swedish background of many of them.

In Everything Is Wonderful Rausing reflects on history, political repression, and the story of the minority Swedes in the area.

Here /5(22). All but the youngest citizens share a Soviet cultural experience, since under Communist Party rule the state shaped and controlled daily life and social practice. Much of that experience is being rejected by Russians and non-Russians who are reclaiming or reinventing their ethnic or traditional pasts; many communities are asserting a specific.

Integration and Baltic Sea Region: Diversity and Perspectives”, 26–27 September at the University of Latvia, Riga. The conference is hosted by the Doctoral School for European Integration and Baltic Sea Region Studies, recently established at the university.

The publication is a conference volume – Volume I in an anticipated series of. Moldova under the Soviet Communist Regime book stipulates that the Soviet Union was the first “affirmative action empire,” which codified and institutionalized ethnicities, consolidating and even inventing, in some cases, alphabets for certain tribes, promoting ethnic cadres and intelligentsia in their own national territories.

Vaguely Baltic, Nearly Sisters: By Way of “New East,” “New North,” and “New (Queer) Beyond” political, social, and cultural processes—from the naïve, tactics developed in attempting to move away from the trans-generational traumatic past14 usually associated with.

During the first years of independence, the Baltic countries attempted to revive pre-war heavy industry in hope of exporting to the Russian market (Pihlamägi ), but Soviet Russia placed limits on imports and the policy to revive heavy industry failed.

As a result, the Baltic countries were required to re-orient their economies towards Author: Allan Puur, Martin Klesment, Luule Sakkeus.

The farm, dissolved in the mids, is remembered fondly at times by Rausing In Everything Is Wonderful she evokes the spirit of a lost Baltic community and, in so doing, has written a rather beautiful book.”—Financial Times “Finely observed, intimate description/4(12).

Coordinating the project "Soviet Nordic Minorities and Ethnic Cleaning's on the Kola Peninsula" (Foundation for Baltic and East European studies ) and coordinator of an international network on Stalin's terrors against minorities in the Soviet Union (Swedish Institute).

‘A masterful survey of the history of the eastern Baltic littoral by one of the leading authorities in the field. Plakans’ book provides the most accessible account to date of the rise of modern nationhood and of the commonalities of fate that have bound the peoples of the region during the modern by: The West Baltic teritories were conquered by the Teutonic Knights in the 13th century.

Lithuania, united under Mindaugas (), stopped the German assault in the Baltic area; however, fierce battles continued between the Lithuanians and the Teutonic Order in this region for almost two hundred years.

Learn chapter 16 world geography with free interactive flashcards. Choose from different sets of chapter 16 world geography flashcards on Quizlet. Transitions of Eastern Europe after the Cold War. After World War II ended inEurope was divided into Western Europe and Eastern Europe by the Iron Curtain The physical barrier in the form of walls, barbed wire, or land mines that divided Eastern Europe and Western Europe during the Cold n Europe fell under the influence of the Soviet Union, and the region was separated from.

The publication of the volume (book) series Peoples of the World (–66, general editor S. Tolstov) and Essays on Cultural Anthropology (vols.

1–5, –68) was one of the most important results of the work of Soviet cultural anthropologists. The international prestige. Estonia (Estonian: Eesti ()), officially the Republic of Estonia (Estonian: Eesti Vabariik), is a country on the eastern coast of the Baltic Sea in Northern is bordered to the north by the Gulf of Finland with Finland on the other side, to the west by the Baltic Sea with Sweden on the other side, to the south by Latvia ( km), and to the east by Lake Peipus and Russia ( km).

Having spent fifty years under the Soviet rule, three Baltic States achieved their independence in and and in barely two years, Latvia, Lithuania, Estonia gained their sovereignty from Moscow, and without widespread conflict or great loss of life they shed the status of.

Virtually all Russian political elite backed the policy of forced Russification of this vast area and removal of any traces of former Polish rule or Polish cultural influence. The small western part of the former Commonwealth, now under the misleading name of the Kingdom of Poland, was given a self-government with a liberal constitution.

Chapter Three ‘Nationalising’ Policies in Post-Soviet Kazakhstan Nation-building processes in the post-Soviet space are strongly influenced by the duality of the state structure of the Soviet Union, accurately termed by Smith ( 4), ‘federal colonialism’ that contained elements of both federal and.

No, Stalin did not kill 60 million people, or 20 million. We know this now. Actually we knew it all along if we looked at population figures for the Soviet Union, which shows constant growth from the s through the mid s when Stalin died, w.

When the Soviet Union governed most of the _____-speaking region of Central Asia, use of _____ languages was suppressed to create a homogenous national culture.

With the dissolution of the Soviet Union in the early s, __________ languages became official languages in several newly independent countries, including Azerbaijan, Kazakhstan. rule, human impact increases as settlers of a more developed culture arrive.

They strive to reclaim and cultivate larger areas. However, sometimes, oppo-site processes take place, when the introduction of new forms of land owner-ship and farming has negative consequences. The cultural landscape de-volves and it is gradually reclaimed by nature.

A World Under the Rule of Law. by Lyndon H. LaRouche [Print version of this article] Editor’s Note: This article originally appeared in the book, The Science of Christian Economy and other prison writings, by Mr.

LaRouche, published by the Schiller Institute in I. Media, Interaction and Integration three Baltic states. During the past century there has been no shortage of attempts, by political and cultural elites, to build the Baltic Sea area as a region. Any real and shared political commitment to regionalism, how-ever, has so far been lacking and initiatives have remained vague if not artificial.

In the first, Stalin realizes that to industrialize the Soviet Union, he must have machinery from the West, and with the poor economy, selling grain is the best way to do that. He also believed that industrialized agriculture, rather than the s Prof.

Kotkin’s second Stalin book can be divided into three constituent parts/5(). The German-Soviet Nonaggression Pact of steadily forced Latvia under Soviet influence, culminating in Latvia's annexation by the Soviet Union on August 5, On June 14 of the following year, 15, Latvian citizens were forcibly deported and a large number of army officers shot.

The book examines the formation and evolution of Moscow's «Baltic politics» in the years Using a large collective of newly available archival materials from different sources, the monograph presents the substance of Moscow's Sovietization policy, the methods used to carry it out, the mechanisms used to monitor the implementation of this policy, the reaction of the local population Cited by: 4.

Europe, second smallest of the world’s continents, composed of the westward-projecting peninsulas of Eurasia (the great landmass that it shares with Asia). It occupies nearly one-fifteenth of the world’s total land area. The long processes of history marked it off as the home of a distinctive civilization.

In the Baltic states - Latvia, Estonia, and Lithuania - which had been under Russian rule untiland were again to come under Soviet domination between andthe barest impression was made by Bahá'ís, apart from visits inand by Martha Root, principally under the patronage of the Esperanto movement.

During the 19thth centuries an almost unexampled mix of ethnic groups lived in this area; little wonder that managing minorities was a serious challenge for the small independent Baltic countries during the interwar period and it is one of the most serious challenges in the post-Soviet Baltics – first and foremost in Estonia and Latvia.

With the cultural development of the Soviet land the army of teachers grew immensely. Increasing demands were made on them. In the general educational schools of pre-revolutionary Russia were staffed byteachers. Today, the U.S.S.R. has considerably more than one and a. A territory inhabited by the Lettgallians later during the Middle Ages came under Polish government, and a part of the territory of contemporary Latvia and Estonia has also been under Swedish rule.

After the Great Northern War (), Latvian and Estonian lands fell under Russian government, but the dominance of the German landlords and. Just under 14% of Ukraine's total land area is composed of permanent pasture land.

As ofthere were million head of cattle, million pigs,sheep,goats, million chickens, and 20 million ducks. Horses, turkeys, goats, ducks, and rabbits are also bred and raised.It is viewed as heretical by the Orthodox Church of Russia, which confiscated its property under Tsarist rule, while the Polish and then the Soviet governments closed many of its churches.

Most of its members are the Ukrainians of western Ukraine.) The Jews in Pre-Partition Poland. Chimen Abramsky et al eds., The Jews in Poland, Oxford, Romania, country of southeastern Europe. The national capital is Bucharest. Romania was occupied by Soviet troops in and became a satellite of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (U.S.S.R.) in The country was under communist rule from untilwhen the regime of Romanian leader Nicolae Ceaușescu was overthrown.

Free.