Any consideration of the relation between Transcaucasian politics and national Soviet politics during the Stalin era must begin from the fact that Transcaucasia was a political unit of an unusual kind, having an unusual relation to the center 한컴 바탕체 다운로드. The first indication of this that comes to sight, perhaps, is the relationship of Transcaucasia to Beria.
Fairbanks Jr, C. H. (1980). Beria, his enemies, and their Georgian clienteles, 1949-1953 슬픈다짐 다운로드. Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars; Kennan Institute Occasional Paper Series #119.
Author focuses on two of the many instances of “ethnic” war and peace currently in progress throughout the Caucasus. The two, in the former Autonomous Soviet Socialist Republics of Abkhazia and Ajaria, which are both now technically within the Republic of Georgia, seemed to best illustrate events in the boiling cauldron of Caucasian politics 다운로드.
Derluguian, G. M. (1998). The tale of two Resorts: Abkhazia and Ajaria before and since the Soviet collapse. Research Series-Institute of International Studies University of California Berkeley, 261-292 adobe acrobat 7 pro 다운로드.
Civilizations have collided in the Caucasus Mountains since the dawn of history, and the region’s dozens of ethnic groups have been noted for “obstinacy and ferocity” since ancient times 스파이 앱 다운로드. Stalin was born in these mountains, and it was also here that the Soviet empire began to crumble. The story of the Republic of Georgia illustrates that the peoples of the Caucasus may prove as incapable of self-rule as they were resistant to rule by outsiders 모두의 마블.
Kaplan, R. (2000, November). Where Europe Vanishes. Atlantic Monthly, 67-81.