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The Workers' State: Industrial Labor and the Making of Socialist Hungary, 1944-1958

A groundbreaking study of the complexities of the Hungarian working class, its relationship to the Communist Party, and its major political role during the foundational period of socialism (1944–1958).

Fascination and Enmity: Russia and Germany as Entangled Histories, 1914-1945

 

An original transnational history of Russia and Germany during the critical era of the world wars. By examining the mutual perceptions and misperceptions within each country, the contributors reveal the psyche of the Russian-German dynamic and its use as a powerful political and cultural tool.

 

Chapter 1. Introduction: Entangled Histories in the Age of Extremes
Michael David-Fox

 

Red Shifting

Eastern European Poets series #16. All poems in original Russian with English translations side-by-side.

What the Kosovars Say and Demand

This volume is the second part of the book What the Kosovars Say and Demand. Like the first volume, it includes interviews, talks and various articles published by intellectuals and other citizens of Kosovo in recent months in the Yugoslav and foreign press.

Ten Days that Shook the World

John Reed’s Ten Days that Shook the World, published in 1922, is a gripping account of the Russian Revolution that took place just years earlier in the midst of World War I. Of course, nobody knew at the time just how important the Russian Revolution would be geopolitically, especially with the advent of the Cold War less than 25 years later. Reed’s account was firsthand; as a journalist, he was in Russia when the Revolution transpired.

The Russian Revolution and Bolshevik Victory

Third Edition. Part of the Problems in European Civilization series.

On Society and Social Change

With selections by Friedrich Engels. Edited and with an introduction by Neil J. Smelser.

Exit Into History: A Journey through the New Eastern Europe

In this arresting, intimate narrative journey, award-winning Eva Hoffman returns to her Polish homeland and five other countries—Hungary, Romania, Bulgaria, and the two nations of the former Czechoslovakia—historically transformed by the demise of Communism. The result is the penetrating personal odyssey across the “other Europe” and a vivid portrayal of a landscape in the midst of change.

A History of Russian Literature from Its Beginning to 1900

Russian literature has always been inseparable from Russian history. D. S. Mirsky constantly keeps in mind the ever-colorful and ever-changing aspects of the one in discussing the other. Sound in judgment, luminescent, and exquisitely written, Mirsky's book is essential reading for anyone interested in one of the world's great literatures. A History of Russian Literature covers the beginning of Russian fiction, the Age of Classicism, the Age of Gogol, and the poets, journalists, novelists, and playwrights of the Age of Realism

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