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The Public Image of Eastern OrthodoxyFrance and Russia, 1848-1870$
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Heather L. Bailey

Print publication date: 2020

Print ISBN-13: 9781501749513

Published to Cornell Scholarship Online: January 2021

DOI: 10.7591/cornell/9781501749513.001.0001

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Roman Catholicism, Russian Orthodoxy, and Russophobia in France, 1830–1856

Roman Catholicism, Russian Orthodoxy, and Russophobia in France, 1830–1856

Chapter:
(p.17) Chapter 1 Roman Catholicism, Russian Orthodoxy, and Russophobia in France, 1830–1856
Source:
The Public Image of Eastern Orthodoxy
Author(s):

Heather L. Bailey

Publisher:
Cornell University Press
DOI:10.7591/cornell/9781501749513.003.0002

This chapter discusses the development of anti-Orthodox and anti-Russian sentiment in France. It explains the anti-Orthodox and anti-Russian sentiment after 1830 within the context of the schools of thought that divided French Catholics in the nineteenth century and the geopolitical tensions between France and Russia. It analyzes Russia's place in the European schema that has been a question at the forefront of the minds of European rulers, statesmen, clergy, intellectuals, political radicals, and revolutionaries since Peter I. The chapter addresses how the questions on Russia's place produced a presupposition of some kind of dichotomous relationship between Russia and the West. It also mentions the Slavophile–Westerner debate among nineteenth-century Russian intellectuals, which perceives Russia's relation to the West dichotomy as a construction of Russian intellectuals.

Keywords:   anti-Orthodox sentiment, anti-Russian sentiment, French Catholics, European schema, Peter I, Slavophile–Westerner debate, Russian intellectuals

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