October Revolution

(redirected from 1917 revolution)
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  • noun

Synonyms for October Revolution

the coup d'etat by the Bolsheviks under Lenin in November 1917 that led to a period of civil war which ended in victory for the Bolsheviks in 1922

References in periodicals archive ?
Whereas the Bolsheviks had the 1917 Revolution, the Putinists had the second Chechen war of 1999 and the bombings of apartment buildings in Buynaksk, Moscow and Volgodonsk that year.
Her father was a member of an aristocratic Russian military family forced to move to the UK by the 1917 Revolution.
After the 1917 Revolution, the factory's laboratory created new, Soviet porcelain, which for decades set the standards for high artistic quality.
Petersburg-raised artist's fortunes fell with the 1917 revolution, and her enterprises would help support her family through two world wars.
The last Czar, Nicholas was deposed in the 1917 revolution, then murdered along with his family.
Term nationalization reminds 1917 revolution, synonym of non-legitimacy, and frightens everyone.
After the 1917 revolution, Mayakovsky reconsidered and adapted his conception of a poet and the function of poetry, as he tried to find away to support the revolution with his poetry.
The author was born in Saint Petersburg and emigrated with his family at the time of the 1917 revolution, but began to write in English from 1941.
The composer and pianist Sergei Rachmaninov fled Russia after the 1917 revolution and settled in which country?
The 60-year-old reformer and leader of the group Democratic Russia triumphed over the Communist Party which had been in power since the 1917 Revolution.
Paris, May 29 (ANI): The heir of a Tsarist-era aristocrat has launched a legal fight to reclaim a Van Gogh masterpiece that was taken away from the family by Communnist era leader Vladimir Lenin and his Bolsheviks after the 1917 revolution.
Across Russia, archives detailing killings and persecution committed by the authorities from the 1917 Revolution to the Soviet Union's collapse in 1991--have become increasingly off limits.
One of the most tragic periods in the life of Russian Mennonites were the years after the 1917 Revolution.
Following the 1917 revolution, the Finnish Bolsheviks (the Reds) and the White Guard anti-communists (the Whites) lead by Baron Mannerheim engaged in a bloody civil war lasting from January to May, 1918.