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Our bimonthly roundup of news on Russia most others missed.
A delightful Soviet winter tale about children, a big holiday tree, and the true meaning of Christmas: communism.
Formerly an editor of “glossy publications,” Russian writer and editor Alexei Korolev has released his debut novel, Death of Pure Reason. The novel’s “hero” is one Vladimir Ilyich Ulyanov.
In 1921, Russia was in a catastrophic state. Famine raged, and American aid proved crucial to the nation's survival.
In the Soviet era, NEP had always been regarded as a strange, only vaguely understood, and not very sensible chapter in Soviet history: a pause between the heroic Civil War and the no less heroic Five-Year Plans.
A carjacking museum, Soviet statues, and Hollywood letters: let's take a closer look at one of Russia's best-hidden gems, the city of Barnaul.
War Communism was on the ropes in the fall of 1920. What's a dictator to do?
This week, education is worth fighting for; corrupt officials go for all-or-nothing; and Lenin's mausoleum makeover is cancelled.
A Lenin statue in Russia's Far East temporarily sported a new 'do.
A group of communist politicians attempt to celebrate Lenin's 150th with music and posters.
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Russian Life is a publication of a 30-year-young, award-winning publishing house that creates a bimonthly magazine, books, maps, and other products for Russophiles the world over.
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