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Russian Conservatism$
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Paul Robinson

Print publication date: 2019

Print ISBN-13: 9781501747342

Published to Cornell Scholarship Online: May 2020

DOI: 10.7591/cornell/9781501747342.001.0001

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Emigration

Emigration

Chapter:
(p.129) Chapter 8 Emigration
Source:
Russian Conservatism
Author(s):

Paul Robinson

Publisher:
Cornell University Press
DOI:10.7591/cornell/9781501747342.003.0009

This chapter concerns Russian emigration. Historians have contrasted the political weakness of the Russian emigration with its vibrant artistic and intellectual life. In 1922, the Bolsheviks expelled 220 of Russia's leading intellectuals on the so-called “philosophers' steamer.” They and other émigrés made important contributions to a large range of subjects, including philosophy and history, while émigré communities produced hundreds of journals and newspapers. In the post-Soviet era, as Russian politicians and intellectuals have sought non-communist sources of inspiration, many have turned to émigré writings. Important political figures such as President Vladimir Putin and Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov have cited émigré thinkers in their speeches. Although it was cut off from the vitally important developments taking place in the Soviet Union, the emigration is an integral part of Russian history.

Keywords:   Russian emigration, emigration, Russian intellectuals, Russian politicians, émigré writings, Soviet Union, émigré communities

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