de-Stalinisation


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Synonyms for de-Stalinisation

social process of neutralizing the influence of Joseph Stalin by revising his policies and removing monuments dedicated to him and renaming places named in his honor

References in periodicals archive ?
10) On public debate after the Secret Speech, see Polly Jones, "From the Secret Speech to the Burial of Stalin: Real and Ideal Responses to De-Stalinisation," in Dilemmas of De-Stalinisation, 43.
Amnesty, Criminality and Public Response in 1953," in Dilemmas of De-Stalinisation, 2140.
It remained open despite Russia's de-Stalinisation campaign and the denunciation of his personality cult that his successor, Nikita Khrushchev, declared in 1956.
One of the defining characteristics of this process was the growth of the phenomenon of 'polycentrism': the assertion of the authenticity of national roads towards socialist advance was given credence by the forward march of de-Stalinisation in the years after the 'double crises' of 1956.
Moscow: ROSSPEN, 2004); Polly Jones, "I've Held, and I Still Hold, Stalin in the Highest Esteem': Discourses and Strategies of Resistance to De-Stalinisation in the USSR, 1953-1962," in The Leader Cult in Communist Dictatorships, 227-45; and Jones, "From Stalinism to Post-Stalinism: De-Mythologising Stalin, 1953-1956," in Redefining Stalinism, ed.
And the only "Stalin" element in Baghdad is as I described above - a clean sweep of Arab de-Stalinisation.
Amnesty, Criminality and Public Response in 1953," in The Dilemmas af De-Stalinisation, 29-34.
2) Illiberal popular mentalities are analyzed, for example, in Miriam Dobson, "Contesting the Paradigms of De-Stalinization: Readers' Responses to One Day in the Life of Ivan Denisovich," Slavic Review 64, 3 (2005): 580-600; and Polly Jones, "'I've Held, and I Still Hold, Stalin in the Highest Esteem': Discourses and Strategies of Resistance to De-Stalinisation in the USSR, 1953-62," in The Leader Cult in Communist Dictatorships: Stalin and the Eastern Bloc, ed.