La Russie opprimée

La Russie opprimée ('Oppressed Russia') was a French language weekly publication, issued exiled Russian Social-Revolutionaries in Paris 1926–1933.[1][2][3] La Russie opprimée was launched by Alexander Kerensky in 1926. The newspaper contained analysis of Soviet culture and politics, reviews of the Soviet press and polemics against pro-Soviet personalities in France. It carried the by-line 'Weekly socialist information bulletin'. Apart from Kerensky, other editors included O. Minor and V. Zenzinov.[3] The office of La Russie opprimée was located in the 16th arrondissement of Paris.[4]

La Russie opprimée
TypeWeekly
EditorAlexander Kerensky, O. Minor, V. Zenzinov
Founded1926
Political alignmentSocial-Revolutionary
LanguageFrench language
Ceased publication1933
Headquarters9 bis Rue Vineuse, Paris (48°51′33.4″N 2°17′2.6″E / 48.859278°N 2.284056°E / 48.859278; 2.284056)
OCLC number32282792

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Council on Foreign Relations. A Political Handbook of the World Parliaments, Parties and Press. New York: Published for Council on Foreign Relations by Harvard University Press and Yale University Press, 1933. p. 166
  2. ^ Zarusky, Jürgen. Die deutschen Sozialdemokraten und das sowjetische Modell: ideologische Auseinandersetzung und aussenpolitische Konzeptionen 1917-1933. München: Oldenbourg, 1992. p. 281
  3. ^ a b Livak, Leonid. Russian émigrés in the intellectual and literary life of interwar France: a bibliographical essay. Montreal: McGill-Queen's University Press, 2010. pp. 19, 24, 506
  4. ^ The Labour Year Book, Vol. 10. Co-operative Printing Society Limited, 1932. p. 417