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Until thef Crimean Campaign the might of the Russian Government ap- peared colossal, and the strength of Nicolas' system seemed un- disputable not only in his own eyes, but in the eyes of all his entourage, including the Heir.
No systematic investigations of that epoch have been made thus far, and for this reason the composition of this part has been for me a far more difficult and responsible [ task than that of the first two parts. Chapter XXI 20 The nobility and the reform-programme ol the government — The differing interesli of landowners in the agricultural and industrial provinces. At the cod of bis life he plunged into pictislic Mysticiim, and was otie of the few who sided with Gogol'i obscuri Dtist viens. HIS TASTES AND PREJUDICES ^^■veetings concerning peasant-matters he invariably upheld the ' rights and interests of the landowners.
Refrain fivm automated querying Do not send automated queries of any sort to Google's system: If you are conducting research on machine translation, optical character recognition or other areas where access to a large amount of text is helpful, please contact us. PART III Chapter XXVII in The aiiemaie of Karakosov. — The internal development of Russia in spite of the reaction.- Continuation of certain reforms. — The general picture of land-ownership among various groups of the population after the reforms of 1861, 6j, 66. — The circle of Chaikovsky in Petrograd; their ideas and plans. — Oppressions in Little Russia and Poland,— Foreign policy.— The Eastern question. — The appeal of the govern- ment to Ihe public— The declarations of the icmsivos.— The formation of the party "The Will of the People." Chapter XXXVII 239 Series of revolutionary attempts to assassinate Alexander II.— Confusion and vacillation In the upper spheres.- The explosion in the Winter Palace and the esiablishment of the Supreme Commission under the leadership of Loris-Melikov. — Relations of liberals and revolutionists (awards him. — Measures for the improvement of the economic condi- tions of the people. In this respect / there are a great many false legends and conceptions in Rus- 1 sian historical literature.
We encourage the use of public domain materials for these purposes and may be able to help. — The amount of soil-property among the liberated peas- aoti. — The question and natural taxation and its dis- tribution. — The position and tetidency of the procitratorship. — Rivalry between Russian and British interests in Alia.- The conquest of the Caucasus and of Central Asiatic Khanates.— Disorders in Turkey.- Balkan Slavs.— The Servian war and the Bulgarian Atrocities.— The conven- ^1 CONTENTS do Dt of the Powers.— The Russo-Turkiih War of 1877-78. — The resignation of Tolstoy.— The reforms of Loris-Melitov.— Senatorial re- visions and the peasant question, — The constitutional move- ment — Loris-Melikov's report about the appointment of a special preparatory commission. — The resignation of Loris-Melikov and other ministers. Generally the personality of Alexander 11, the Tzar-Libera- tor, appears in the writings of panegyrical historians and naive contemporary memoirists as that of an ideal reformer, hu- manistically inclined, who wished, so to speak, by virtue of his inner impulses and motives, to promulgate those reforms which he carried out.
Whether this period will form the contents of a fourth part of my work, I cannot state definitely at present. — TTie influence of the Crimean campaign on the Tzar, Hii first steps. — The relationship of the "SBbles.— Clrculat- ing monographs.— The formation of the Secret Commitlee. — The course of activities in the Secret Commit- tee during 1857. — The examination of the governmental programme by the Main Committee and cbe opening of the Editing Com- tnissions. Thus, for instance, the famous Buturlin-Committee was founded with his direct co-operation.
But, at any rate, the construction of such a fourth part appears to me as a logical possibility. CONTENTS PART II I I campaign and its significance. — The attitude of society towards Alexander in 1855-56. — The petition of the Lithuanian nobles and the Imperial Rescript to Adjutant-General Nazimov, No- vember ao. — The point of view of Unkovsky and of the Tver committee. — The attitude of the press.— The evolution of Rostovt- lev'i views. — The composition of the commissions, — Rostovt- zev's programme. In the peasant-question Alexander was even more conservative than Nicolas, and in all the committec- ttaunch Conurvitivc and upholder of Autocracy.
Google Book Search helps readers discover the world's books while helping authors and publishers reach new audiences. and economic sigoi Rcaace for the peasants, for the nobles, and for the country. — Their compariao D with the govenunent's views of that moment. — First appearances of Nihilism in 1861.— The Ruiiian Iferd.— The oppositional tendencies of the nobility. — Tbe attitude of the industrial-commercial spheres. — CONTENTS I 1- — The policy of Marquis Velepolsky, . — Its resullant outburst of patriotism in Rus- lia.— The fall of the Bell.-~T\it triumph of Katkov aod the general reaction.— Continuation of leforrns. From an early age he had a liking for display ; he was greatly flattered at being able when ten years old to caracole splendidly, to command well, to ride past his grandfather, the king of Prussia, in a ceremonial march at Berlin.