8 edition of Stalinist Science found in the catalog.
November 25, 1996
by Princeton University Press
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||392|
Stalin and the Bomb will remain the book to read."—Ralph Baierlein, American Journal of Physics "A rich, imposing account, thick with a specialist's detail on how, when, and why Stalin achieved the atomic bomb."—Leonard Bushkoff, Christian Science Monitor. For the purposes of education For fair use only. Published under the provision of U.S. Code, Ti section If you have any questions or would like to contribute and/or discuss the copyright status of one of these works, please contact me. Press "save" while .
How Stalin Became Stalinist. The book was a sharp-elbowed intervention in the decades-old debate between “totalitarian” historians, who saw in the Soviet Union an omnipotent state imposing. stalinist russia Download stalinist russia or read online books in PDF, EPUB, Tuebl, and Mobi Format. Click Download or Read Online button to get stalinist russia book now. This site is like a library, Use search box in the widget to get ebook that you want.
Read more about this on Questia. Joseph Vissarionovich Stalin (stä´lĬn, Rus. vĬsəryô´nəvĬch stä´lyĬn), –, Soviet Communist leader and head of the USSR from the death of V. I. Lenin () until his own death, b. Gori, Georgia. His real name was Dzhugashvili (also spelled Dzugashvili or Djugashvili); he adopted the name Stalin ("man of steel") about In his new book The Stalinist Era (Cambridge University Press, ), David L. Hoffmann focuses on the myriad ways in which Stalinist practices had their origins in World War I () and Russian Civil War era (). These periods saw mass mobilizations of the population take place not just in Russia and the early Bolshevik state, but in many other nations, too.
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Nikolai Krementsov argues that the model of Stalinist science, already taking hold during the thirties, was reversed by the need for inter-Allied cooperation during World War II. Science, as a tool for winning the war and as a diplomatic and propaganda instrument, began to enjoy higher status, better funding, and relative : Nikolai Krementsov.
Stalinist Science book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Some scholars have viewed the Soviet state and science as two monolithic 4/5. This Book is an attempt to analyze Stalinist science as we analyze the social history of science in other countries—that is, to explore its organizational and professional structures, disciplinary agendas and interest groups, politics and patronage, cultures and forms of practice, and to examine how they interacted and how they fit into their broader political and cultural context.
Some scholars have viewed the Soviet state and science as two monolithic entities--with bureaucrats as oppressors, and scientists as defenders of intellectual autonomy. Based on previously unknown documents from the archives of state and Communist Party agencies and of numerous scientific institutions, Stalinist Science shows that this picture is oversimplified.
Nikolai Krementsov argues that the model of Stalinist science, already taking hold during the thirties, was reversed by the need for inter-Allied cooperation during World War II. Science, as a tool for winning the war and as a diplomatic and propaganda instrument, began to enjoy higher status, better funding, and relative autonomy.
Nikolai Krementsov argues that the model of Stalinist science, already taking hold during the thirties, was reversed by the need for inter- Allied cooperation during World War II. Science, as a tool for winning the war and as a diplomatic and propaganda instrument, began to enjoy higher status, better funding, and relative autonomy.
The Making of Stalinist Science. Russian Science in Transition, Ch. The Stalinization of Russian Science, Ch. Stalinist Science in Action: The Case of Genetics -- Key Events, -- pt. Stalinist Science in the s. World War II and the Sweet Fruits of Victory.
Krementsov’s is the first major synthetic account of “Stalinist science” since the breakup of the Soviet Union—a successor tome, one could argue, to Loren Graham’s pre-perestroika Science and Philosophy in the Soviet Union, published in various editions from to The strength of Krementsov’s book lies in its appreciation Author: Robert Proctor.
Books shelved as stalinism: Animal Farm by George Orwell, The Gulag Archipelago – by Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn, Iron Curtain: The Crushing of Easter.
Russian Science in Transition, --CHAPTER 2. The Stalinization of Russian Science, --CHAPTER 3. Stalinist Science in Action: The Case of Genetics --KEY EVENTS, --Introduction --CHAPTER 4. World War II and the Sweet Fruits of Victory --CHAPTER 5.
On the Threshold of the Cold War, --CHAPTER 6. Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Stalinist Science by N. Krementosov (, Hardcover) at the best online prices at eBay. Free shipping for many products.
2) The references to Edvard Radzinsky are from his book Stalin, translated by H. Willetts, Anchor Book edition,pp; and/or an article, “The Last Mystery of Stalin” by this same author, published in Sputnik, Moscow, June Stalinist Science By Nikolai Krementsov I picked up this book by chance in the UT library as I was investigating the Soviet milieu in which Vygotsky, Luria, Leontiev, and others in this tradition were working.
After I finished it, I noticed that Anton Yasnitsky cites it in his dissertation as a major influence. And I can see : Clay Spinuzzi. Praise “In Stalin and the Scientists, Simon Ings, culture editor at New Scientist(UK), very effectively relates a set of stories—compelling, often horrifying, sometimes both at once—of the most singular period in the history of Russian science.” —Aileen M.
Kelly, American Scholar “An engrossing and disturbing cautionary tale illustrating the dangers that arise when rigid state. "A rich meditation on cosmology, science, ethics, and the question of whether the modern world can afford unitary truths, Einstein is a fitting final gift of Vucinich, who passed away in May " Common Knowledge "For anyone with an interest in the relations between science and culture in the Soviet Union and Russia, the book is essential.
The issue of Stalinist science should be central for all historians of science, but even more so for historians of the Soviet Union. For the Soviet Union was, if anything, in large part a scientific and technological project--and every component of that project can be tied to Stalin and Stalinism.
Oxford University Press (book preview by The New York Times). ISBN Groys, Boris. The total art of Stalinism: Avant-Garde, aesthetic dictatorship, and beyond (Verso Books, ). Khapaeva, Dina. "Triumphant memory of the perpetrators: Putin's politics of re-Stalinization.".
This book, resplendent with tragedy and pain, is not devoid of a satirical touch. “Comrade Stalin was a great scholar – a coryphaeus of many a science,” the famous Soviet bard Vladimir Vyssotsky wrote ironically.
Yet, believe it or not, ‘the Great Scientist’ was one of Stalin's official : Vitali Vitaliev. Stalin's Great Science: The Times and Adventures of Soviet Physicists is an invaluable book that investigates this paradoxical success by following the lives and work of Soviet scientists — including Nobel Prize-winning physicists Kapitza, Landau, and others — throughout the turmoil of wars, revolutions, and repression that characterized 5/5(1).
Stalin and the Scientists is published by Faber. To order a copy for £15 (RRP £20) go to or call Free UK p&p over £10, online orders only. Stalinism definition is - the political, economic, and social principles and policies associated with Stalin; especially: the theory and practice of communism developed by Stalin from Marxism-Leninism and marked especially by rigid authoritarianism, widespread.
Ings capably recounts how Soviet science became a laughingstock and often a human tragedy, but he doesn’t explain how Stalinist technology produced colossal successes, too, from the.
Stalinist Science By Nikolai Krementsov I picked up this book by chance in the UT library as I was investigating the Soviet milieu in which Vygotsky, Luria, Leontiev, and others in this tradition were working. After I finished it, I noticed that Anton Yasnitsky cites it in his dissertation as a major influence.
And I can see why.