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Deeply religious, steadfast in battle, instinctively deferential to his officers—this was the established image of the Russian soldier at the time of the revolution of 1905. The Russian army's principal role in that upheaval, it is generally believed, was the suppression of civil disorder. Challenging this conventional wisdom, John Bushnell's startling study shows that the army itself was in a state of rebellion.

Table of Contents

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  1. Cover
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  1. Half Title Page
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  1. Editors
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  1. Title Page
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  1. Copyright
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  1. Contents
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  1. Tables
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  1. Introduction
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  1. Conventions
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  1. I. Officers and Men in the Russian Army
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  1. II. Enemies Domestic: Russia Moves toward Revolution
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  1. III. Failing to Contain Revolution: January—October 1905
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  1. IV. Revolution in the Army
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  1. V. December 1905: Mutineers Save the Regime
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  1. VI. Preparations for the Second Round
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  1. VII “These Words Pleased Us Very Much”: Soldiers and Politics
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  1. VIII. July 1906: The Revolution That Might Have Been
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  1. Conclusion: Russian Society Viewed through Russian Mutiny
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  1. Abbreviations Used in Appendix, Notes, and Bibliography
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  1. Appendix I. Mutinies in 1905
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  1. Appendix II. Mutinies in 1906
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  1. Notes
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  1. Bibliography
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  1. Index
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