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Bread and JusticeState and Society in Petrograd 1917-1922$
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Mary McAuley

Print publication date: 1991

Print ISBN-13: 9780198219828

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: October 2011

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198219828.001.0001

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Privileged Petrograd and Electoral Politics

Privileged Petrograd and Electoral Politics

Chapter:
(p.70) 5 Privileged Petrograd and Electoral Politics
Source:
Bread and Justice
Author(s):

Mary McAuley

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198219828.003.0006

Some kind of a democratic order had been the hope of much of privileged Petrograd. With Kerensky's failure to return, and little hope of the forcible ouster of the upstart government, Petrograd's white-collar citizens adopted the strategies of non-cooperation, strikes and boycotts, and electoral politics. Within a few days of the Bolshevik take-over, the striking pharmacists were joined by the employees of the Post Office, the State Bank, and several ministries. The city Duma refused to recognize the new government and, ordering its administration (uprava) not to co-operate, continued to meet and to discuss everyday items as though nothing had happened.

Keywords:   electoral politics, Petrograd, non-cooperation, Duma, white-collar unions, constituent assembly

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