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by Michael Jakobson
A vast network of prison camps was an essential part of the Stalinist .
A vast network of prison camps was an essential part of the Stalinist system. Conditions in the camps were brutal, life expectancy short . The prison camps served the Soviet government in many ways: to isolate opponents and frighten the population into submission, to increase labor productivity through the arrest of "inefficient" workers, and to provide labor for factories, mines, lumbering, and construction projects. Were its origins truly evil or merely banal? Jakobson's important book probes the official record to cast new light on a system that for a time supported but ultimately helped destroy the now fallen Soviet colossus. eISBN: 978-0-8131-6138-9. Conditions in the camps were brutal. This book gives good insight into the Soviet GULAG and the conditions endured by the prisoners. This is a definite must read for anyone interested in or studying Russian history.
Origins of the Gulag book. Details (if other): Cancel. Thanks for telling us about the problem. Origins of the Gulag: The Soviet Prison Camp System, 1917-1934. by. Michael Jakobson. At their peak, they housed millions, and hardly an individual in the Soviet Union remained untouched by their tentacles.
Origins of the Gulag. The Soviet Prison Camp System 1917–1934. Origins of the Gulag. The University Press of Kentucky, Lexington1993.
Origins of the GULAG is the first monograph on early Soviet penal institutions since Dallin and Nicolaevsky's classic study Forced Labor in Soviet Russia (1947). Based upon a dissertation, Jakobson's book describes the structure and activities of the various prison agencies in the USSR from October 1917 to October 1934. The author did not have the opportunity to use archives.
The Solovki special camp (later the Solovki special prison), was set up in 1923 on the Solovetsky Islands in the White Sea as a. .Michael Jakobson (1993), Origins of the GULAG: The Soviet Prison Camp System, 1917–1934. Lexington, KY: University Press of Kentucky.
At first, the Anarchists, Mensheviks and Socialist Revolutionaries enjoyed a special status there and were not made to work. Galina Mikhaĭlovna Ivanova, Carol Apollonio Flath, and Donald J. Raleigh (2000), Labor Camp Socialism: The Gulag in the Soviet Totalitarian System.
Origins of the Gulag: The Soviet Prison Camp System, 1917-1934. A vast network of prison camps was an essential part of the Stalinist system. At their peak, they housed millions, and hardly an individual in the Soviet Union remained untouched by their tent. University Press of Kentucky.
Traces the development of the Soviet prison camp system from the October Revolution until it was unified under a single agency, GULAG, in 1934. Considers the organizational structures, relations between competing agencies, official views of crime and punishment, and other factors. Argues that they w. (source: Nielsen Book Data).
Origins Of The Gulag Jakobson Eurospan 9780813156224 : A vast network of prison camps was an essential part of the Stalinist system. Origins Of The Gulag, Jakobson. Варианты приобретения.