Russia's Missing Middle Class: The Professions in Russian History
This work describes the emergence of the professions in late tsarist Russia and their struggle for autonomy from the aristocratic state. It also examines the ways in which the Russian professions both resembled and differed from their Western counterparts.
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Politics and Medical Professionalization After 1905
Professionalism and Politics The Russian Feldsher Movement 18911918
Professionalization and Radicalization Russian Psychiatrists Respond to 1905
Professional Activism and Association Among Russian Teachers 18641905
Professionalism Among University Professors
The Transfer of Legal Technology and Culture Law Professionals in Tsarist Russia
The Limits of Professionalization Russian Governors at the Beginning of the Twentieth Century
Professionalism in the Ministerial Bureaucracy on the Eve of the February Revolution of 1917
Conclusion The Missing Middle Class
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Russia's Missing Middle Class: The Professions in Russian History: The ...
Harley D. Balzer
Begrænset visning - 2016
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Side 38 - Robert D. Putnam, Making Democracy Work: Civic Traditions in Modern Italy (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1993); and Robert D.
Side 32 - James C. McClelland, Autocrats and Academics Education, Culture and Society in Tsarist Russia (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1979); Marc Raeff, Origins of the Russian Intelligentsia: The Eighteenth Century Nobility, Marc Raeff , "Home, School and Service in the Life of the 18th Century Russian Nobleman...
Side 27 - It sprang from the assumption that, save for a few-a very few-no one was to be trusted, that, "human nature being what it is," government officials were likely to be evil rather than good, corrupt rather than honest, lazy rather than diligent, irresponsible rather than dutiful. In order to make the personal will of the ruler supreme, his agents, therefore, were to be regimented with an iron hand, driven to their work, compelled to acquire a new frame of mind and attitude of service, watched all the...
Side ix - He is an adjunct professor in the Center for Eurasian, Russian and East European Studies at Georgetown University.
Side 35 - William G. Wagner, Marriage, Property, and Law in Late Imperial Russia...
Side 4 - profession' to refer to an occupation that controls its own work, organized by a special set of institutions sustained in part by a particular ideology of expertise and service.
Side 138 - public service" identity that emerges from this combination of dedication to government and people (Christine Ruane, Gender, Class, and the Professionalization of Russian City Teachers, 1860-1914 [Pittsburgh, PA: University of Pittsburgh Press, 1994]).