czarist


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czar·ism

 (zär′ĭz′əm, tsär′-)
n.
The system of government in Russia under the czars.

czar′ist adj. & n.

czarist

(ˈzɑːrɪst)
adj, n
(Historical Terms) a variant spelling (esp US) of tsarist. See tsarism
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.czarist - of or relating to or characteristic of a czarczarist - of or relating to or characteristic of a czar
Translations

czarist

[ˈzɑːrɪst] ADJ, Nzarista mf

czarist

adjzaristisch
nZarist(in) m(f)

czarist

[ˈzɑːrɪst] adj & nzarista (m/f)
References in periodicals archive ?
Leon Trotsky (Lev Bronstein, 1877-1940) is also said to have written some of his political pamphlets in the numerous prisons in which he was confined in the Czarist days of Russia.
The run-up to the Russian presidential elections in early March of next year has seen a heightening of both religious nationalism and a ratcheting up of Czarist nostalgia.
Amid rising nationalism and nostalgia for czarist times in Russia under President Vladimir Putin, a Russian court in 2010 ordered prosecutors to reopen an investigation into the murder of the czar and his family although the Bolsheviks -- the radical wing of the Communist Party that eventually led it following the 1917 Russian Revolution -- believed to have shot them in 1918 have been dead for many years.
When the fraud of communism could no longer be maintained, the Soviet empire collapsed, leaving Russia shorn even of her Czarist imperial lands.
The current Russian leadership, he considers, has the mentality from the past, as far back as the czarist past, as it elevates the idea of Russia's supremacy.
Taking readers through the rough and tumble of East London's streets, the twilight turmoil of czarist Russia, to the halls of the British Parliament, and right down Broadway in New York City, Peter Doran offers a richly detailed, fresh perspective on how Samuel and Deterding beat the world's richest man at his own game.
Amin challenges the financial aristocratic view that the Czarist Empire and the Soviet Union were horribly despotic and aggressive nations against which civilized peoples of Europe have always had to protect themselves.
Inspired by The Czarist Regime of Russia, the collection veered heavily towards opulence and was reminiscent of the recent show he concluded in Mumbai a few months ago.
From these sources, the authors were able to depict the various markings, signets, and emblems that appeared on aircraft and dirigibles during the Czarist period in Russia.
With the exception of a bunch of 1866s that were bought by the Ottomans and a large number of 1895s contracted by the Czarist government in World War I, for the most part lever-action involvement on an official military scale has been pretty much catch-as-catch-can.
Cossacks have served as a paramilitary group within Russia for several hundred years, patrolling the nation's borders as far back as czarist Russia.