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by Esther Kingston-Mann

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Author: Esther Kingston-Mann
ISBN: 0195036182
Language: English
Pages: 248 pages
Category: Medicine
Publisher: Oxford University Press (February 14, 1985)
Rating: 4.8
Formats: docx mbr txt lit
FB2 size: 1397 kb | EPUB size: 1295 kb | DJVU size: 1159 kb

As a Marxist, Lenin believed that peasants were petty bourgeois individuals and stubbornly denied the collective .

As a Marxist, Lenin believed that peasants were petty bourgeois individuals and stubbornly denied the collective patterns of peasant political resistance. Yet at the same time.

Examines the evolution of Lenin's thinking on the place of the Russian peasant in theory and in the potential reality of Marxist revolution. Format Hardback 246 pages.

Esther Kingston-Mann. with the real movement of peasants during the period from the emancipation of the serfs the book argues that the bolsheviks stumbled on the correct peasant policy. and that lenin was a committed 'stageist' or whatever, believing that the stolypin reforms and measures to alienate communal land should be supported by marxists as a way to fast-track rural proletarianization and increase the. Lenin and the Problem of Marxist Peasant Revolution. The failure to include gender in the economic history of rural development has radically limited our understanding of the tenure transformations that disrupted and transformed the lives of rural women and men in the modern world. This study is unique in its focus on female economic agency in comparative historical perspective.

As a Marxist, Lenin believed that peasants were petty bourgeois individuals and stubbornly denied the collective patterns of peasant political resistance

As a Marxist, Lenin believed that peasants were petty bourgeois individuals and stubbornly denied the collective patterns of peasant political resistance. Yet at the same time, he embraced the peasant militance that so strongly contrasted with what he called the preference of liberal and radical intellectuals for 'a little drab, beggarly but peaceful legality'

Lenin and the Problem of Marxist Peasant Revolution. By Esther Kingston-Mann. New York and Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1983.

Lenin and the Problem of Marxist Peasant Revolution. University of Maryland. Published online by Cambridge University Press: 27 January 2017.

Kingston-Mann, Esther. Lenin, V. I. Two Tactics of Social-Democracy in the Democratic Revolution, in V. Lenin Collected Works. New York: Oxford University Press, 1983. Translated by Abraham Fineberg and Julius Katzer.

As a Marxist, Lenin believed that peasants were petty bourgeois individuals and stubbornly denied the collective patterns of peasant political resistance. Yet at the same time, he embraced the peasant militance that so strongly contrasted with what he called the preference of liberal and radical intellectuals for 'a little drab, beggarly but peaceful legality'. This compelling account of Lenin's peasant strategy, which emerged out of decades of contradiction between Marxist dogma and the realities of Russian rural life, makes abundantly clear both the reasons for Lenin's success and the sources of future disaster.