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In Red Autobiographies, Igal Halfin reads admission records to Soviet Communist party cells in the 1920s for what they reveal about the politics of self-representation in Bolshevik political culture. He identifies ways of speaking about oneself as a central arena of the Soviet revolution's drive for discovering, changing, and perfecting the self. The study is based on archival sources -- many of which are no longer as freely accessible as they were during the heydays of the Soviet "archival bonanza" -- in provincial party archives in Leningrad, Smolensk, and Tomsk. But the principle merit of this study is Halfin's masterful handling and interpretation of the sources. As such, the study serves as a popular "short course" on Halfin's seminal contributions to the historiographies of Russia, Communism, and modern subjectivity. Igal Halfin is a professor of modern history in Tel Aviv University.
Combined Academic Publishers
|Antall sider||224||Dimensjoner||15,6cm x 22,8cm x 1,3cm|
|Vekt||322 gram||Leverandør||Bertram Trading Ltd|
|Emner og form||20th century history: c 1900 to c 2000, Marxism & Communism, General & world history, Regional studies, Russian Revolution|