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Additional resources for Albatros Aces of WWl part 2
The course of events contradicts this assumption. 7 The leadership had by no means abandoned its belief in a proletarian revolution. On the contrary, world revolution continued to be regarded as inevitable. The NEP and the new diplomacy were con ceived as temporary measures. Indeed, throughout the 1920s even the moderate Bolsheviks reverted to radical positions when revolutionary opportunities presented themselves. The militant stance taken during the political upheavals in Germany in 1921 and 1923 stands out in particular.
O. Chubarian, V. I. Lenin i form irovan ie sovetskoi vneshei politiki (Moscow, 1972); I. L. Gorokhov, I. Zamiatin, I. Zemskov, G. V. Chicherin: D iplomat leninskoi shkoly (Moscow, 1966); S. V. Zarnitskii and A. N. Sergeev, Chicherin (Moscow, 1980); Yelena Belevich and Vladimir Sokolov, “Foreign Affairs Commissar Georgy Chicherin”, International Affairs 3 (1991), pp. 90-99. See for example David R. Francis, Russia fro m the A m erican Embassy (New York, 1921); Karl Helfferich, D er Weltkrieg, 3 Vols.
This was in the international revolutionary movement among Russian political emigres in western and central Europe. In exile, Chicherin becam e a Menshevik and remained so until his return to Russia in early 1918. With the outbreak of the Great War, he adhered to the internationalist faction of the Mensheviks, and from 1916 he followed a line very similar to that of Lenin. During those years he read virtually everything written by the major European Marxists and by 1918 was a prominent, if still secondary figure among proletarian internationalists on the continent.
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