ANTE CILIGA RUSSIAN ENIGMA PDF

Originally written in and published in Paris, under the title "Au Pays du Grand Mensonge". The first part of his account of his time in the Soviet Union, The Russian Enigma, was distributed by the Labour Book Service in , and the complete text was published under the same title by Ink Links in The file was just too big and I can't seem to compress it without losing quality, so I posted it on mega. I still have a copy of the Ink Links hard copy paperback on my shelves. A substantial volume but well written, dramatic in parts, and a must read for anyone interested the decline of the Russian revolution.

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The Russian Enigma. Other editions. Error rating book. Refresh and try again. Open Preview See a Problem? Details if other :. Thanks for telling us about the problem. Return to Book Page. The Russian Enigma by Ante Ciliga. A clear and concise introduction to modern Russian history and politics. A valuable resource for students and anyone requiring a basic understanding of post-Soviet Russia.

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This book is not yet featured on Listopia. Community Reviews. Showing Average rating 4. Rating details. More filters. Sort order. Start your review of The Russian Enigma. Jun 21, R Reddebrek rated it it was amazing. Arguably the most informative first hand account of the Soviet prison system, its evolution and place within Soviet Society.

Ante Ciliga got drawn into the infighting between Soviet Communist party following the death of Lenin. Unfortunately for him at the time he had become close to members of party supporting Trotsky he would move away from them after finding out that they still supported the police system of the Soviet Union and only objected to themselves being targeted so he became a poli Arguably the most informative first hand account of the Soviet prison system, its evolution and place within Soviet Society.

Unfortunately for him at the time he had become close to members of party supporting Trotsky he would move away from them after finding out that they still supported the police system of the Soviet Union and only objected to themselves being targeted so he became a political prisoner. According the author bio Ciliga settled in the country from to , this not entirely accurate those are the dates that he was in the prison system. This is also the time period covered in the memoir.

Unlike many prisoners his intimate knowledge of the Soviet constitution and connections abroad and to the party meant that he was able to struggle against the secret police. In some parts of the account he's undergoing hunger strike or threatening to kill himself to prevent being sent to a labour camp with a deadly reputation.

Years later he's allowed to get a job and go on camping trips in a town in Siberia so long as he keeps reporting to the local Secret police office. As a prisoner he's also able to give an account of the political and economic development of the Soviet Union, as he encounters fresh political inmates who have now become targets for repression. Its a unique account of Soviet society.

I started reading this book at work during a break, and couldn't put it down, I read the whole thing that day and my productivity suffered, greatly. But the knowledge I obtained and the ironic humour of the author kept me engaged from cover to cover. Bill Crane rated it really liked it Jan 18, Aim0o marked it as to-read Jan 15, Carl Yirka marked it as to-read Apr 30, Sophia marked it as to-read May 29, Mario added it Jun 03, Krzysiek Chris marked it as to-read Sep 16, Alyx Z marked it as to-read Aug 06, Anni is currently reading it Feb 24, Lili Bencik marked it as to-read Nov 11, Robert McCollam marked it as to-read Jul 27, Radu Becus marked it as to-read Nov 05, Jonathan marked it as to-read Apr 15, Enzo Menucci marked it as to-read May 21, Mark marked it as to-read Jan 17, Amiri Barksdale marked it as to-read Feb 16, There are no discussion topics on this book yet.

About Ante Ciliga. Ante Ciliga. Yugoslavian Communist of Croatian descent. Ciliga was one of the founders of the Communist Party of Yugoslavia and sympathized with the Left Opposition in he settled in the Soviet Union, where he lived from till In he was expelled from the Communist Party of Yugoslavia and in he was deported to a lab Yugoslavian Communist of Croatian descent.

In he was expelled from the Communist Party of Yugoslavia and in he was deported to a labor camp in Siberia. Late in life he became a Croatian nationalist. Books by Ante Ciliga.

As dedicated readers already know, some of the best and most innovative stories on the shelves come from the constantly evolving realm of young ad Read more Trivia About The Russian Enigma. No trivia or quizzes yet. Welcome back. Just a moment while we sign you in to your Goodreads account.

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Ante Ciliga

The "moving wall" represents the time period between the last issue available in JSTOR and the most recently published issue of a journal. Moving walls are generally represented in years. In rare instances, a publisher has elected to have a "zero" moving wall, so their current issues are available in JSTOR shortly after publication. Note: In calculating the moving wall, the current year is not counted. For example, if the current year is and a journal has a 5 year moving wall, articles from the year are available.

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Ante Ciliga (1898-1992)

The death of the Croatian and South Slavic political commentator Dr. Its author; Anton Ciliga, was a Yugoslav Communist who had spent 10 years in the Soviet Union, nearly six of them in prisons, camps and Siberian exile as a member of the Trotskyite opposition. He succeeded in gaining freedom and departing for the West just as the Soviet Union was about to be swept into the maelstrom of Stalin's purges, and his book was one of the first in what has since become known as 'the literature of disillusionment,' as well as one of the earliest to disclose the hell of the Stalinist gulag … Not surprisingly, Ciliga was raked over the coals by West Europe's Stalinists and soi-disant 'progressives. The Russian Enigma has stood the test of time. Ciliga's passing was noted in certain small journals of an extreme leftist persuasion in France and Spain. When Ciliga broke with Trotsky and his associates. In , he cut off any link with Marxism and the labor movement.

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