Liberals in the Russian Revolution
William G. Rosenberg
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Although many Russians thought that the Constitutional Democrats, or Kadets, would be the party that would lead them through the Russian Revolution into the ranks of the Western European democracies, the Kadets were easily crushed by the Bolsheviks in the struggle for power. How the Kadets responded to the events of the revolution and failed at the time of the party's greatest crisis is the subject of William G. Rosenberg's study.
As political history, the book examines the values, programs, organization, and tactices of Russia's most priminent liberal party from 1917 to 1921. As a study of the Russian Revolution and Civil War, it probes the strengths and weaknesses of the one political group whose politices did more to influence the outcome of events that any other political organization except the Bolsheviks.
Based largely on party journals and emigre archives, the book focuses not only on the role of the Kadets in the revolution, but also on the broader issue of the relationship of Russiasn liberal politics to revolutionary social forces.
William G. Rosenberg is Associate Professor of History at the University of Michigan.
Originally published in 1974.
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Coalition government, Revolutionary movement, Party leader, Russian Party, Imperialism, Progressivism, Crimean War, Military Revolutionary Committee, Popular sovereignty, Imperial Highness, Kornilov affair, Rostovtsev, Mensheviks, Political party, Red Guards (China), Siberian regionalism, Monarchism, Anarchism, Kuban Cossacks, All-Russian Congress of Soviets, National Government (United Kingdom), Popular Socialists (Russia), Vladimir Nabokov, Socialist Revolutionary Party, Electoral reform, Social liberalism, Provisional government, Russian Provisional Government, Svoboda (political party), Soviet Union, War of the Second Coalition, Vladimir Burtsev, Russian Constituent Assembly, Alexander Protopopov, Russian Social Democratic Labour Party, Trudoviks, Social revolution, Politics of Russia, Boris Savinkov, Russian Revolution, Alexander Kolchak, Tsarist autocracy, Populism, Political Liberalism, Progressive Bloc (Russia), Liberalization, Ukrainian State, Russians, Democratic Movement (France), Right-wing politics, Russian cruiser Aurora, Russian Winter, Russian Armed Forces, Radicalism (historical), Kornilov, South Russian Government, Omsk, Red Guards (Russia), State Duma, February Revolution, Congress of Soviets, Right-wing authoritarianism, Savinkov, Petrograd Soviet, Vyborg Manifesto, Alexander Kerensky, Leninism, Central Committee, Moscow City Duma, Cabinet of Ministers (Soviet Union), Communism in Russia, Radical democracy, Vladimir Vinogradov, Stolypin reform, Constitutional Democratic Party, Siberian Army, Central Russia, Union Movement, Boris Chicherin, Lev Kamenev, Liberal legalism, Government of Russia, October Revolution, Bolsheviks, Boris Nicolaevsky, Democratic Russia, Military dictatorship, Liberal democracy, Russian Empire, Russian Unity, Trud (Russian newspaper), Liberalism, Zemstvo, Russian Civil War, Russian culture, Counter-revolutionary, Red Army, Politics, Kronstadt rebellion, Great Russia