1 edition of Religion in Imperial Russia found in the catalog.
Religion in Imperial Russia
by Jackson School of International Studies, University of Washington in Seattle, WA
Written in English
|Other titles||Religion in the life of the state in Russian history|
|Series||Donald W. Treadgold papers in Russian, East European, and Central Asian studies -- no. 102.|
|Contributions||Nichols, Robert Lewis, 1942-., Huttenbach, Henry R., University of Washington.|
|LC Classifications||BR935 .R45 1995|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||40 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||40|
All religions were freely professed, except that certain restrictions were laid upon the Jews and some marginal sects. According to returns published in , based on the Russian Imperial Census of , adherents of the different religious communities in the whole of the Russian empire numbered approximately as follows. I can say with conviction that, with its important argument about the very nature of imperial governance, this book will be required reading for all students of imperial Russia and of religion and governance in modern Europe."—Heather J. Coleman, Canada Research Chair in Imperial Russian .
Beyond enhancing our understanding of Orthodox Christianity as practiced in Imperial Russia, this thoughtfully edited volume offers broad insights into the relationship between religious narrative and social experience and reveals religion's central place in the formation of . The Imperial Russian Army (Russian: Ру́сская импера́торская а́рмия, tr. Rússkaya imperátorskaya ármiya) was the land armed force of the Russian Empire, active from around to the Russian Revolution of In the early s, the Russian Army consisted of more than , regular soldiers and nearly , irregulars (mostly Cossacks).
The Russian Empire presented itself to its subjects and the world as an Orthodox state, a patron and defender of Eastern Christianity. Yet the tsarist regime also lauded itself for granting religious freedoms to its many heterodox subjects, making 'religious toleration' a core attribute of the state's identity. The Tsar's Foreign Faiths shows that the resulting tensions between the autocracy's. Get this from a library! Orthodox Christianity in Imperial Russia: a Source Book on Lived Religion.. [Heather J Coleman;] -- From sermons and clerical reports to personal stories of faith, this book of translated primary documents reveals the lived experience of Orthodox Christianity in 19th- and early 20th-century Russia.
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Orthodox Christianity in Imperial Russia: A Source Book on Lived Religion Paperback – September 3, Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App. Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - no Kindle device : Paperback.
"This is an excellent book for scholars and advanced students interested in Imperial Russia's Christian-versus-Islamic struggle among peoples (primarily Tatars, but also others, such as the Chuvash, Maris, and Udmurts) in its Middle Volga by: Muslim Religious Institutions in Religion in Imperial Russia book Russia: The Islamic World of Novouzensk District and the Kazakh Inner Horde, (Islamic History and Civilization) by Allen Frank (Author) ISBN ISBN Cited by: The Crisis of Religious Toleration in Imperial Russia Bibikov's System for the Old Believers, Thomas Marsden Oxford Historical Monographs.
A clearly defined episode of Russia's dramatic history, which has never before been studied in detail; Offers new insights into the workings of the Russian state and government. This book is about an unprecedented attempt by the government of Russia’s tsar Nicholas I (–55) to eradicate what was seen as one of the greatest threats to its political security: the religious dissent of the Old Believers.
The Old Believers had long been reviled by the Orthodox Church, for they claimed to be the guardians of true Orthodoxy; however, the civil authorities often. Orthodox Christianity in Imperial Russia: A Source Book on Lived Religion - Kindle edition by Coleman, Heather J.
Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Orthodox Christianity in Imperial Russia: A Source Book on Lived cturer: Indiana University Press.
In this detailed study, Russia's rural Muslim religious institutions in the Volga-Ural region and the Kazakh steppe, during the imperial period, are examined. It is based on the Turkic manuscript history Tavarikh-i Alti Ata. The Cambridge History of Russia: Volume 2, Imperial Russia, Summary The Orthodox Church, which had possessed enormous property and power in medieval Russia, underwent profound change in Imperial Russia.
Although the medieval Russian Church had constructed an administration to exercise its broad spiritual and temporal authority, it exhibited the same organisational backwardness as did the secular regime.
The paper deals with the development of the Baptist movements (Stundism and Pashkovism) in late Imperial Russia, their perception by the ecclesiastical and secular authorities, the measures undertaken by the Church and government in order to combat the Protestant sectarianism.
But not until now has this topic received proper scholarly and historical attention as it does in Ellie R. Schainker’s book, “Confessions of the Shtetl: Converts from Judaism in Imperial. Orthodox Christianity in Imperial Russia: A Source Book on Lived Religion eBook: Coleman, Heather J.: : Kindle StoreManufacturer: Indiana University Press.
Everyday Jewish Life in Imperial Russia. Select Documents, Click image to preview book. Editors: ChaeRan Y. Freeze and Jay M. Harris Series: Tauber Institute Series for the Study of European Jewry This book makes accessible — for the first time in English — declassified archival documents from the former Soviet Union, rabbinic sources and previously untranslated memoirs.
Professor Eugene Clay, review of The Crisis of Religious Toleration in Imperial Russia: Bibikov's System for the Old Believers,(review no.
) DOI: /RiH// Date accessed: 2 June, Ringing Cedars' Anastasianism is a new religious, spiritual, and social movement close to Rodnovery that began in in Central Russia, based on the series of ten books entitled The Ringing Cedars of Russia written by Vladimir Megre.
Buy Orthodox Christianity in Imperial Russia: A Source Book on Lived Religion Illustrated by COLEMAN, HEATHER (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Paperback. Russia's religious order thus remained beset by contradiction on the eve of the Great War.
Based on archival research in five countries and a vast scholarly literature, The Tsar's Foreign Faiths represents a major contribution to the history of empire and religion in Russia, and to the study of toleration and religious diversity in s: 1. BRILL, Jan 1, History- pages 1Review Russia's Muslim religious institutions on the steppe frontier, during the imperial period, are examined in detail in this book.
This study is based on Reviews: 1. By the nineteenth century the Russian Empire had become an empire of religions, the sole political entity in the world to be home to vast populations from the four major religions (Christianity, Islam, Judaism, and Buddhism).
This, however, is not the sole reason why the Russian Empire can. Russia's ever-expanding imperial boundaries encompassed diverse peoples and religions. Yet Russian Orthodoxy remained inseparable from the identity of the Russian empire-state, which at different times launched conversion campaigns not only to "save the souls" of animists and bring deviant Orthodox groups into the mainstream, but also to convert the empire's numerous Muslims, Buddhists, /5(2).
This article is a historiographical survey of substantial critical revisions of church and religious history in Imperial Russia undertaken since Among the broad range of works presented in this survey, several significant studies challenge a common assumption that the Russian Orthodox Church was a “handmaiden of the state” by arguing that, in the last decades of the ancien régime.
Book. Published by: Cornell University Press. View. Save. contents. View Citation. summary. Russia's ever-expanding imperial boundaries encompassed diverse peoples and religions.
Yet Russian Orthodoxy remained inseparable from the identity of the Russian empire-state, which at different times launched conversion campaigns not only to "save the souls" of animists and bring deviant Orthodox groups into.
Tatar Empire offers a more Muslim-centered narrative of Russian empire building, making clear the links between cultural reformism and Kazan Tatar .From sermons and clerical reports to personal stories of faith, this book of translated primary documents reveals the lived experience of Orthodox Christianity in 19th- and early 20th-century Russia.
These documents allow us to hear the voices of educated and uneducated writers, of clergy and laity, nobles and merchants, workers and peasants, men and women, Russians and Ukrainians.