Intellectual Culture In Russia

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This paper is about Russian Intellectuals. There are a lot of things to talk about on this topic, but to save some time here is a short list of the information. First is what the word intellectuals is and how it was for the people and government of Russia. Second would be about the first Intelligently and how it started, under the Soviet rule and many other things. Third would be about Russia’s Intellectual problem or problems, and fourth is Origins of Russian Intellectual Culture. Fifth and finally will be about the of Russian Intellectuals. Some of these things will probably contain extra information, but this is just a general summary.
The word Intellectual or Intellectuals is a person or people possessing a highly developed intellect.
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This was favored by the populists and the toiling masses oppressed by the Tsarist regime. In the article, it said, “ The Russian serfs were too broad, illiterate, and dispersed a social entity to act as a self- conscious agent of historical change. “ (Shalin, DN. "Intellectual Culture: The End of Russian Intelligentsia." 2012.) At this time the middle class mostly looked up at Liberal intellectuals which were appealed only to this class of people, which really means the intellectuals here stood to gain the most from the intended political reforms as well most of the …show more content…
It was when Peter the Great embarked on a crash campaign to modernize Russia. Backward, insular, and largely illiterate, Russia was to be brought abreast with the leading European nations through radical reforms in its political, religious, military, and civil service structures. (Shalin, DN. "Intellectual Culture: The End of Russian Intelligentsia." 2012.) For that Peter the first invited to Russia experts from all over Europe, as well had young men go study abroad, set an civil service bureaucracy up, reorganized the army and navy on Western models. As well Established the Russian Academy of Science, and encouraged court poets to immortalize the Tsar’s glorious deeds and for all of that was to forced Westernization exposed the country to the ideas that had no roots in Russia proper and met with resistance from the noblemen, who saw reforms as an affront to Russian Orthodoxy and considered Peter an antichrist in a

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