Stalinization


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Noun1.Stalinization - social process of adopting (or being forced to adopt) the policies and practices of Joseph Stalin; "many Hungarians refused to take part in the Stalinization of their country"
social process - a process involved in the formation of groups of persons
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References in periodicals archive ?
(7) This is why Hugh Hudson's monograph title is so misleading (Blueprints in Blood: The Stalinization of Soviet Architecture, 1917-1937 [Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1994]).
* According to the World Meteorological Organization, climate change and desertification are expected to lead to increasing levels of Stalinization and desertification of agricultural lands.
Perspectives on Stalinization, 1917-1953, Basingstoke: Macmillan, 2008, pp22-44.
Comparing the Industrial Workers of the World to more conventional forms of labour organization, Hak discusses the trade-off between "the loss of democracy" and "the ability to wield more power on behalf of workers." (59) Examining how the Communist Party eclipsed other radical left formations, Hak suggests the party "built on a successful revolution, provided a concrete institutional structure, and exuded the promise of a new international order" (66)--before the process of Stalinization "blunted discussion, and hence creativity, and ensured the future ossification of revolutionary Marxism in British Columbia." (73)
Yet Endicott sidesteps a critically important aspect of this leadership: the Stalinization of the Communist International and the Canadian Communist Party.
Drawing on recently available security archives and interviews to better fill out the documented history of the impact on everyday lives of Stalinization, Ms.
of South Florida) and Becker (history, Truman State U.), who laud Mariategui as a creative and innovative thinker who "nourished the early Marxist thought of Ernesto Che Guevara, championed the causes of Indigenous peoples, realized the revolutionary potential of the peasantry, asserted a mature Marxist feminism, and even resisted the Stalinization of Latin American Marxist parties" and as a figure of enduring and central importance to ideological struggle in Latin America even as he remains obscure in the English-speaking world.
While some readers might hesitate to jump into five chapters of Hungarian history, Baxandall's skilled writing hooks the reader immediately, perhaps because Hungary (and the rest of Eastern Europe for that matter) offer the "world's richest history of change in the politics of unemployment." Indeed, given the metamorphosis from Stalinization ...
Stalinization is the scourge of intensive agriculture [4].
Stalinization can result from the natural phenomena (for example rainfall limited) or human activities (such as unsuitable agricultural functions).
Rodden credits Bloch with preventing total Stalinization of the East German universities.