Raevskii

Raevskii

 

an urban-type settlement and administrative center of Al’sheevskii Raion, Bashkir ASSR. Situated on the left bank of the Dema River, a tributary of the Belaia. The city has a railroad station (Raevka) 120 km southwest of Ufa. Raevskii has a meat-packing plant, a cannery, a butter factory, an asphalt-concrete plant, a livestock-fattening sovkhoz, and a hatchery.

References in periodicals archive ?
To this end, in the spring and summer of 1917, the Union coordinated the return of hundreds of anarchists to Russia, including Volin and Raevskii.
Perhaps it should be no surprise that he experimented with popular history, writing books on three of his beloved heroes from the Decembrist movement: Sergei Murav'ev-Apostol, Vladimir Raevskii, and Ivan Pushchin.
Each of the books encouraged readers to identify themselves with Eidel'man's dissident heroes: his narrative on the Decembrist Vladimir Raevskii began in the first person, with a conversation about Raevskii's impending arrest, to strengthen that identification; (57) the essay on Herzen and his "secret" correspondents imagined the young publicist as the embodiment of freedom campaigning against a conservative empire; the book on Paul treated the emperor sympathetically, as a man eager to break with corruption and bureaucratic routines for the sake of bettering the lives of a backward people.
The annotation closely associates Raevskii with the Tolstoy dynasty, but nowhere does it indicate that the work specifically discusses Leo Tolstoy.
When the excitement quelled, his findings proved more than sufficient to sustain the project: the person behind the character of Count Vronskii, Count Nikolai Nikolaevich Raevskii (1839-1876), Tolstoy's relative, was an amalgam of manly, noble honor and sensitive, dedicated, romantic love, whose life was permanently affected by an all-consuming passion.
A library is being created next to it, with the books dedicated to the events and personalities surrounding young romantic hero Nikolai Raevskii.
This brings Prousis to a fuller consideration of literary responses to the Greek revolt, particularly those of the Decembrist civicism of Fedor Glinka, Vladimir Raevskii, and the foremost citizen-poet, Kondratii Ryleev.