|Other titles||Eighteenth-century Russia.|
|Statement||organized by the Study Group on Eighteenth-Century Russia, and held at Indiana University at Bloomington, USA, September 1984 ; edited by R.P. Bartlett, A.G. Cross, Karen Rasmussen.|
|Contributions||Bartlett, Roger P., 1939-, Cross, Anthony Glenn., Rasmussen, Karen., Study Group on Eighteenth-Century Russia. International Conference|
|LC Classifications||DK127 .R88 1988|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 680 p., 4 p. of plates :|
|Number of Pages||680|
|LC Control Number||88204638|
Although the topic of gender has been comparatively well explored with respect to Russia in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries, the eighteenth century () is still under-researched. This collection of essays by authorities in the field from the USA, Russia, and Western Europe focuses on the social history and culture both of noblewomen and of lower-class women, about whom. This could have been a better book than it is. While it is interesting to read anything that a Russian has written on his country's history (since it marks the reclamation of the past following ), this book drags on for far too long and would have been better if the author had demonstrated an understanding of the power politics of Russia as a whole and not just the by: 2. Commercial competition between Britain and Russia became entangled during the eighteenth century in Iran, the Middle East, and China, and disputes emerged over control of the North Pacific. Focusing on the British Russia Company, Matthew P. Romaniello charts the ways in which the company navigated these commercial and diplomatic frontiers.4/5(1). This book is essential reading for British, imperial, and Atlantic historians interested in a fresh perspective on the entangled empires of the eighteenth-century world.' Alison Games - Georgetown University, Washington DC ‘Enterprising Empires is an outstanding addition to the literature on Russia as a .
Read this book on Questia. Russia's eighteenth-century drive toward modernity and empire under the two "greats" -- Peter I and Catherine II -- is fully captured in this new work by . The Enlightenment privileged vision as the principle means of understanding the world, but the eighteenth-century Russian preoccupation with sight was not merely a Western import. In his masterful study, Levitt shows the visual to have had deep indigenous roots in Russian Orthodox culture and theology, arguing that the visual played a crucial. Download the for Eighteenth century Russia; Books for people who don't read print? The Internet Archive is proud to be distributing over 1 million books free in a format called DAISY, designed for those of us who find it challenging to use regular printed media.. There are two types of DAISYs on Open Library: open and DAISYs can be read by anyone in the world on many. The Visual Dominant in Eighteenth-Century Russia is an important addition to the scholarship and will be of major interest to scholars and students of Russian literature, culture, and religion, and specialists on the Enlightenment.
Russian literature refers to the literature of Russia and its émigrés and to Russian-language literature. The roots of Russian literature can be traced to the Middle Ages, when epics and chronicles in Old East Slavic were composed. By the Age of Enlightenment, literature had grown in importance, and from the early s, Russian literature underwent an astounding golden age in poetry, prose. This book, focusing on the history of religious and political thinking in early modern Russia, demonstrates that Russia’s path toward enlightenment began long before Peter the Great’s opening to the West. Examining a broad range of writings, G. M. Hamburg shows why Russia’s enlightenment constituted a precondition for the explosive emergence of nineteenth-century writers such as Fedor. The 18th century lasted from January 1, to Decem During the 18th century, elements of Enlightenment thinking culminated in the American, French, and Haitian age saw violent slave trading and human trafficking on a global scale. The reactions against monarchical and aristocratic power helped fuel the revolutionary responses against it throughout the century. This is the first intensive study of the developing national consciousness in 18th-century Russian life and letters. Historians have paradoxically argued a lack of national consciousness in this period both from Russia's backwardness and its imitativeness. As Hans Rogger points out, however, 'neither the dearth nor the excess of Western influence, neither too little Enlightenment nor too much.