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Saturday, May 2, 2020 | History

5 edition of Tsarist Secret Police in Russian society, 1880-1917 found in the catalog.

Tsarist Secret Police in Russian society, 1880-1917

Fredric Scott Zuckerman

Tsarist Secret Police in Russian society, 1880-1917

by Fredric Scott Zuckerman

  • 99 Want to read
  • 19 Currently reading

Published by New York University Press in New York .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Russia,
  • Russia.
    • Subjects:
    • Russia. Osobyĭ otdel,
    • Russia. Okhrannyi͡a︡ otdi͡e︡lenīi͡a︡,
    • Russia. Departament polit͡s︡īi,
    • Police -- Russia,
    • Secret service -- Russia,
    • Russia -- History -- Alexander III, 1881-1894,
    • Russia -- History -- Nicholas II, 1894-1917

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references (p. 253-337) and index.

      StatementFredric S. Zuckerman.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsHV8225.7.O54 Z83 1996
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxvii, 345 p., [1] folded leaf of plates ;
      Number of Pages345
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL784013M
      ISBN 100814796737
      LC Control Number95016138

      Fredric Zuckerman, The Tsarist Secret Police in Russian Society, Basingstoke: Macmillan, , xiii + pp.,? Is IT HERETICAL TO SUSPECT that Russia's historical problem has not been that it has been a police state, so much that it has been an under-policed one? In the tsarist era, policing was often. Cite this chapter as: Zuckerman F.S. () Illusion and Reality: Into the Abyss, – In: The Tsarist Secret Police in Russian Society, –Author: Fredric S. Zuckerman.

      The Watchful State: Security Police and Opposition in Russia, DeKalb: Northern Illinois University Press, Zuckerman, Fredric Scott. The Tsarist Secret Police in Russian Society, New York: New York University Press, Frederic Zuckerman's The Tsarist Secret Police in Russian Society, and Charles Ruud's and Sergei Stepanov's Fontanka The Tsars' Se‐ cret Police, Daly draws on a wide scope of archival materials.[1] He challenges the Russian liberal stereotype of the secret police as the epito‐.

      Ministry of Police of Imperial Russia was created in the course of Government reform of Alexander I in and existed till Also, the ministry should carry out obvious and secret supervision of foreigners in Russia, carry out censorship arters: Saint Petersburg, Russian Empire. There was a succession of Soviet secret police agencies over time. The first secret police after the October Revolution, created by Vladimir Lenin's decree on Decem , was called "Cheka" (ЧК).Officers were referred to as "chekists", a name that is still informally applied to people under the Federal Security Service of Russia, the KGB's successor in Russia after the dissolution of.


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Tsarist Secret Police in Russian society, 1880-1917 by Fredric Scott Zuckerman Download PDF EPUB FB2

The Tsarist Secret Police and Russian Society, First Edition by Fredric S. Zuckerman (Author)Format: Hardcover. About this book. Introduction. This is the first book to portray the history of the Russian secret police - the so-called 'Okhrana' - its personnel, world view and interaction with both government and people during the reigns of Alexander III and Nicholas II.

The Tsarist Secret Police in Russian Society, This is the first book to portray the history of the Russian secret police - the so-called 'Okhrana' - its personnel, world view and interaction with both government and people during the reigns of Alexander III and Nicholas II.

The first book to place the entire history of the so-called Okhrana within the context of Late Imperial Russia, The Tsarist Secret Police and Russian Society brings the organization to life. The Tsarist Secret Police in Russian Society, - Fredric Scott Zuckerman - Google Books This text portrays the history of the Russian secret police - the so-called Okhrana - it personnel.

Authors: Zuckerman, F. This is the first book to portray the history of the Russian secret police - the so-called 'Okhrana' - its personnel, world view and interaction with both government and people during the reigns of Alexander III and Nicholas II.

The Tsarist Secret Police in Russian Society, by Frederic S Zuckerman,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide/5(2). FREDERIC S. ZUCKERMAN is a Senior Lecturer in History at the University of Adelaide.

He has written several articles on the history of late imperial Russia and is the author of the groundbreaking study of the Russian political police system entitled, The Tsarist Police in Russian Society, Format: Paperback. The Tsarist secret police in Russian society, Book Author(s) Fredric Scott Zuckerman Date Publisher Macmillan in association with the School of Slavonic and East European Studies, University of London Volume Studies in Russia and East Europe ISBN eBook.

Access the eBook. Open eBook in new window. Cite this chapter as: Zuckerman F.S. () Sekretnye Sotrudniki: The Lives of Russia's Undercover : The Tsarist Secret Police in Russian Society, – Studies in Russia Author: Fredric S.

Zuckerman. the Russian Empire from to 2 Like many other espionage agencies, the secrecy surrounding the Okhrana meant that it has been the subject of rumour, exaggeration and myth. 3 It has been depicted as a progenitor of the Cheka, 4 yet its members were systematically arrested and executed by the early Soviet secret Size: KB.

FREDERIC S. ZUCKERMAN is a Senior Lecturer in History at the University of Adelaide. He has written several articles on the history of late imperial Russia and is the author of the groundbreaking study of the Russian political police system entitled, The Tsarist Police in Russian Society, Cited by: 5.

The Tsarist Secret Police and Russian Society, Hardcover – 1 May by Fredric Scott Zuckerman (Author)Author: Fredric Scott Zuckerman.

The first book to place the entire history of the so-called Okhrana within the context of Late Imperial Russia, The Tsarist Secret Police and Russian Society brings the organization to life, revealing the activities of its detectives, secret agents, and police chiefs, as.

Indeed, the Okhrana’s persistent focus on revolutionary groups may have resulted in the secret police not fully appreciating the deep-seated popular unrest brewing in Russia. The Okhrana was identified by the revolutionaries as one of the main symbols of Tsarist repression, and its headquarters were sacked and burned on 27 February Headquarters: Petrograd.

The Tsarist Secret Police in Russian Society, [Zuckerman, Frederic S.] -- This is the first book to portray the history of the Russian secret police - the so-called 'Okhrana' - its personnel, world view and interaction with both government and people during the reigns of.

Fredric S. Zuckerman is the author of The Tsarist Secret Police In Russian Society, ( avg rating, 2 ratings, 0 reviews, published ) and /5(3). To understand just how short a step this is see: F.

Zuckerman, The Tsarist Secret Police in Russian Society, – (Basingstoke: Macmillan — now Palgrave Macmillan, ), Author: Fredric S.

Zuckerman. The Tsarist Secret Police in Russian society, [Fredric Scott Zuckerman] -- "Alexander II's Great Reforms of the early s unleashed hopes among Russians for a true civil society that would enjoy the benefits of increased political freedom and exclusion from want.

Stolypin and the Russian Political Police, S. Beletskii and V. Dzhunkovskii and the Forces of Modernity within Russian Society Illusion and Reality: Into the Abyss, --Key. While secret police organizations served under tsars and commissars alike as the state security apparatus of the executive branch--and of the personal will of the Russian leader of the time--in the tsarist era there were substantial legal, political, and even ethical constraints.

The Okhrana could order summary executions by hanging or firing.Zuckerman F.S. () Spinning the Web: Plehve and the Expansion of the Political Police Network. In: The Tsarist Secret Police in Russian Society, – Studies in Russia and East : Fredric S. Zuckerman.Description: Fontanka 16 takes a fresh look at the feared Russian tsarist secret police, the Okhranka, during the period of the imperial regime leading up to the Revolution of It is a fascinating account of the development of a secret police organization that was deeply rooted in tsarist Russia but provided a model for Soviet police.