The Bolshevik Revolution
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The paper reveals that the most important effect of the First World War was the Russian state that changed from a tsarist ruled political entity to the Soviet Union. The paper assesses the impact the Bolshevik revolution had on the evolution of Russian history and considers the historical background of this event, the main forces acting inside and outside the country, and the elements that transformed the revolution into a turning point for Russian history and for European and universal history as well. The paper shows how it was a sum of factors which made the idea of revolution appealing to the lower parts of the society and gave rise to the USSR.
Sample of Sources Used:
- Basil, John. "Russia and the Bolshevik Revolution. Russian Review." The Editors and Board of Trustees of the Russian Review, 1968.
- Don Levine, Isaac. The Russian Revolution. New York: Harper & Brothers, 1917.
- Hobsbawm, Eric. The Age of Empire 1875-1914. Oxford: Abacus, 1995.
- Jahn, Hubertus. Patriotic Culture in Russia During World War I. Ithaca,.: Cornell University Press, 1995.
- Trotsky, Leon. The History of the Russian Revolution. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 1957.
Cite this Cause and Effect Essay:
The Bolshevik Revolution (2009, January 04) Retrieved March 03, 2015, from http://www.academon.com/cause-and-effect-essay/the-bolshevik-revolution-110995/
"The Bolshevik Revolution" 04 January 2009. Web. 03 March. 2015. <http://www.academon.com/cause-and-effect-essay/the-bolshevik-revolution-110995/>