Stolypin


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Stolypin

(ˌstʌlɪˈpjɪn)
n
(Biography) Petr Arkadievich. 1863–1911, Russian conservative statesman: prime minister (1906–11). He instituted agrarian reforms but was ruthless in suppressing rebellion: assassinated
References in classic literature ?
The other guests were Gervais, Magnitski, and Stolypin.
Stolypin gave a deep bass guffaw as he munched a piece of bread and cheese.
Magnitski starting quizzing Stolypin about his vehemence.
Summary: In his chilling account of the Romanov dynasty, the British historian Simon Sebag Montefiore quoted Peter Stolypin, who was interior minister for Nicholas II, the last of the tsars: "In Russia, nothing is more dangerous than the appearance of weakness.
Stolypin RANHiGS, Saratov Socio-Economic Institute of the RGU im.
Moscow: Sberbank got the "Number One Bank in the Transaction Business" category at the Stolypin Annual International Economics and Finance Awards.
Opuesto a una reforma politica que minara la autocracia zarista, a Stolypin tambien le preocupaba la modernizacion de Rusia; es, decir, Stolypin es la expresion de la autocracia modernizadora.
Stolypin appointed Muslim entrepreneur Said Gani Saidazimbaev as the "hajj director" (rukovoditel' palomnichestva).
Moreover, Stolypin was a nomina odiosa to the Bolsheviks, considered rightfully by Lenin, as the man who impeded the revolution through his reforms and who, if he had not been assassinated in Kiev, would have made it downright impossible.
Stolypin (1 strain of Erysipelothrix bacteria, 2 Jonesia and 6 strains of Staphylococcus bacteria).
45) In the war-torn country there was no basic support for democracy--a massive middle class, (46) and its creation it in the leading agricultural sector of the economy during the course of prewar Stolypin reform was not successful.
But while Stolypin tried to consolidate peasant holdings in an attempt to create productive yeoman farmers who would support the tsarist regime, Stalin was intent on destroying individual family farming, collectivizing agriculture, and smashing the political independence of the peasantry, which he saw as threatening Bolshevik power.