Series:

John A. González

An Intellectual Biography of N.A. Rozhkov is the first English language study to follow Russia's most gifted and important historian to emerge from the school of V.O. Kliuchevskii through the transformative decades that bridged the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. Rozhkov's early philosophical influences are examined to explain his radicalisation from middle-class intellectual academic to Leninist-Bolshevik to Menshevik social-democrat. His Marxist-socialist beliefs landed him in gaol several times and eventually he was exiled to Siberia for a decade where he was able to refine his political worldview and develop his theory of historical development. Critical of Lenin and the 1917 revolution, he spent the last decade of his life being persecuted by the Bolshevik regime.

Laura A. Dean

, rural/urban, and ethnicity. Data from focus groups build on the survey data and provide the voices of everyday Russians on these issues that are often not encapsulated in public opinion polls. The focus groups were conducted in Moscow and Vladimir in 2007 and Moscow and Yaroslavl in 2014. They show

Hiroaki Kuromiya

indifferent, to it ( Vono chuzhe Ukraini. Ukraina iomu chuzha i netsikava, shchonaimenshe baiduzha ). 22 This was the voice of a leading Ukrainian writer. Such voices were in fact widespread. The absurdity of Andrukhovych’s claim is apparent, but it went largely unrebuffed. Alienation was profound. 2 The

Serhy Yekelchyk

modern world of ethnic politics, such a numerical dominance would give the region’s Russians a decisive voice in regional politics, but this, of course, could not be articulated politically in the Soviet Union. Nor did it need to be, because the sense of belonging to the state’s leading nation, the

Tanya Richardson

-Maidan demonstration was “against repression” where Grigorii Kvasniuk, Rodina Party City Deputy asked: “Will the authorities hear the voice of the southeast?” 104 After Anton’s arrest, his brother Artem attempted to lead. However, the movement began to splinter as new groups joined (the Cossacks and the Orthodox

Tracy McDonald

(New Haven: Yale University Press, 2013), 425 pp. $65.00 (hb), ISBN 9780300112337. The Voice of the People: Letters from the Soviet Village, 1918–1932 is another very good contribution to the extraordinary Annals of Communism document-collection series published by Yale University

Keith B. Payne and Dan L. Stroude

absence of a serious arms control theory and the apparent absence of a bureaucratic framework designed to give arms control considerations an independent voice in the decision-making process are symptomatic of Soviet arms control policy-a policy which uses negotiations as a means of furthering Soviet

Christopher J. Ward

also the editor of the Russian, Eurasian, and Eastern European Book Series through Lexington Books as well as a regular contributor to Russia Direct, the Russian International Affairs Council, the bbc World News, and Voice of Russia Radio. This issue, entitled “Global Crisis: Ukraine, Russia, and

Jewish Movement in the Soviet Union  97–101 Dmitry Tartakovsky C. J. Storella and A. K. Sokolov, eds., The Voice of the People: Letters from the Soviet Village, 1918–1932  102–104 Tracy McDonald Christina Ezrahi, Swans of the Kremlin: Ballet and Power in the Soviet