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On 6 December 1911, under the title “Odessans in the world: a man … in a skirt,” the Odessa newspaper Iuzhnaia mysl ’ (“Southern Thought”) reported an unusual occurrence. At the city’s central train station, “a huge crowd” was excited by the appearance of “an unknown woman” who “drew the

In: Canadian-American Slavic Studies
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After the 1905 revolution, a new genre of Russian journalism emerged: the kopeck newspaper. Printed on small pages and written in accessible language, these ubiquitous newspapers sold for a single kopeck apiece and appealed to poor and less-literate readers in cities and towns across the Russian

In: Russian History

opinion, communist institutions made it a key instrument of the Soviet Union’s ideological apparatus, as studies of Soviet newspapers and Communist Party propaganda have shown. Foundational to the scholarship of press history have been works grounded in institutional approaches to the history of the

In: Russian History

of, Russia’s perceptions of the United States would persist well into the Soviet era, and continues even to the present day. 3 Newspaper cartoons and caricatures help embed, reflect, and perpetuate cultural, racial, and gendered stereotypes based on, according to Bonnie Miller, “prevailing

In: Russian History

newspapers and magazines by reprinting articles or reviewing them. This option was the main way to fill the foreign news section during the formation of the Soviet press in the 1920s–1930s and remained in demand in the late Soviet period. The second option was to use materials from Soviet news agencies. The

In: Russian History
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. Nevertheless, there was something more to the War of 1877–1878, making it particularly different than the previous battles for both belligerent parties. The war and its ramifications provided a fertile environment in both Russia and the Sublime Porte for the newspaper industries to prosper with an

In: Russian History
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rise of Russia’s political opinion press in the decades that followed. Previously on the margins of social life, Russia’s private opinion newspapers quickly became a central forum of political discussion and debate. Advancing communication technologies of the 1840s and 1850s, such as the telegraph, the

In: Russian History

pronounced in the work of émigré historian Jurka Vićbič. He wrote that … though the right wing of the group consisted of political windbags who published newspapers and journals with the aid of the government … its left wing consisted of scholars, who printed books almost exclusively at their own expense

In: Journal of Belarusian Studies
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ANNE RASSWEILER (Lancaster, PA, U.S.A.) THE LOCAL PRESS AS A SOURCE: DNEPROSTROI NEWSPAPERS, 1927-33 I I Some 8,730 newspapers with a total circulation of eight million were being published in 1939. Forty-three were . national newspapers and 106 were republican (excluding autonomous republics

In: Russian History

ALEXIS E. POGORELSKIN PORIADOK AND THE WAR AMONG R U S S I A N NEWSPAPERS IN 1881 The St. Petersburg daily Poriaclok belonged to 1881.1 It appeared on New Year's Day of that year and ceased to exist only one week into January. 1882. Openly and self-consciously liberal, it attempted to convey

In: Canadian-American Slavic Studies