|Statement||Ivan Trufanov ; translated, with notes, new introd. and special bibliography by James Riordan.|
|LC Classifications||HT145.R9 T7813|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ix, 125 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||125|
|LC Control Number||78104429|
A penetrating study of the history, ethnic composition, class structure, economics, and the arts of the former Soviet Union that sheds light on the everyday life of average citizens of that period, especially those living in the urban areas. The book is illustrated with period photographs, many emphasizing the grim conditions of people's lives. Soviet Urban Housing: Problems and Policies. Hardcover – January 1, by Alfred John Jr. DIMAIO (Author)Cited by: (shelved 3 times as soviet-history) avg rating — 26, ratings — published Want to Read saving. Books set in the Former Soviet Union shortages and Siberian labour camps and read about the human side of the Soviet experience? These books show us the real story about love, work, holidays, food, childhood, family relationships, and countless other human experiences under communism. Incorrect Book The list contains an incorrect book.
Major problems facing the Soviet System, in the view of Gorbachev, included hyperinflation as the consequence of the soviet union's consumer boom Under the new program of the "four modernizations" that began after Deng's political rehabilitation. Throughout Russia, and much of Eastern Europe, tall apartment blocks were chosen over leafy suburbs. Soviets had no interest in suburbs of any kind because the character of a city “is that people live an urban life. And on the edges of the city or outside the city, they live a rural life”. Book Description. Capturing a unique historical moment, this book examines the changes in urban life since the collapse of the Soviet Union from an ethnographic perspective, thus addressing significant gaps in the literature on cities, Central Asia and post-socialism. "A penetrating study of the history, ethnic composition, class structure, economics, and the arts of the former Soviet Union that sheds light on the everyday life of average citizens of that period, especially those living in the urban areas. The book is illustrated with period photographs, many emphasizing the grim conditions of people's lives Cited by: 6.
For many years, Detroit has been described as the “Come Back City”. A presumption will be made that the significant reasons for urban rot are, among potential others are evolving demographics, deindustrialization, political disappointment, poor urban arranging, and . For the urban workforce of the Soviet Union, Septem , was a Sunday like any other—a day of rest after six days of . The best author writing about common life of ordinary Russian people I've read is Natalia Nesterova (Наталья Нестерова). Her books are full of humor and warmth. They are touching and fascinating at the same time. Her heroes are sincere, natural an. The desperation of these denizens of Soviet communal apartments can be well understood reading Anya Von Bremzen’s engaging new memoir, ‘Mastering the Art of Soviet Cooking.”(see post: Review- Mastering the Art of Soviet Cooking). Her story covers the history of the U.S.S.R. and pre- and post-Soviet Russia in the 20th century, outlining.