Most Russian peasants in the mid-1920s held their land as members of a commune (or mir), the old Russian form of land-holding. The revolution had brought a revival in the fortunes of the institution. This was not a welcome development to the Bolsheviks and the Soviet government unsuccessfully attempted to supplant the commune as the focus of rural affairs, by instituting the rural Soviets. The debate on land-holding in the mid-twenties bore fruit only in encouraging peasants to modify the worst inefficiencies of strip farming.
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- Date Published: September 2008
- format: Paperback
- isbn: 9780521077750
- length: 264 pages
- dimensions: 216 x 140 x 15 mm
- weight: 0.34kg
- availability: Available
Table of Contents
Part I. The Commune: Its function and organisation in its agricultural perspective:
1. Land holding in European Russia in the 1920s
2. Function and organisation
Part II. The Commune and Soviet Society:
3. The Commune and the Soviet network
4. Collectivisation and the Commune.
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