Ivan Goremykin

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The following article is from The Great Soviet Encyclopedia (1979). It might be outdated or ideologically biased.

Goremykin, Ivan Logginovich


Born Oct. 27 (Nov. 8), 1839, in Novgorod; died Dec. II (24), 1917, in the Caucasus. Prominent figure in the government of tsarist Russia; a large landowner in Novgorod province.

Goremykin was the minister of internal affairs from 1895 to 1899. He carried out a policy of “counter reforms” and suppression of the workers’ movement. He became a member of the State Council in 1899, and in April 1906 he was appointed chairman of the Council of Ministers. He fought to preserve the stability of the autocracy and succeeded in having the first State Duma dissolved. In July 1906 he was replaced by P. A. Stolypin. From Jan. 30, 1914, to Jan. 20, 1916, he was again chairman of the Council of Ministers, carrying out the will of the palace clique headed by G. E. Rasputin. He maintained a hostile position toward the State Duma and the so-called progressive bloc.


Lenin, V.l.Poln. sobr. soch., 5th ed. (See the Index volume, part 2, p. 430.)
Padenie tsarskogo rezhima. vols. 1–7. Leningrad-Moscow, 1924–27. (See the Index, vol. 7, p. 328.)
The Great Soviet Encyclopedia, 3rd Edition (1970-1979). © 2010 The Gale Group, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
(25) For a report on the congress by Minister of Internal Affairs Ivan Goremykin, see GARF f.
On 16/29 July 1914, according to the visitor register at Peterhof, General Ianushkevich and Prime Minister Ivan Logginovich Goremykin (1839-1917) delivered reports to the tsar for approximately an hour, commencing at 1110 hours (see Kamer-fur'erskii zhurnal, GARF, f.
In this context, several phylogenetic issues and problems can be solved using chloroplast genome sequences and genome scale datasets (Goremykin et al., 2005).
In January 2008, SR reprinted chapter 22 of the same book dealing with Witte, Stolypin, and Goremykin. Ossendowski's texts combine a keen sense of detail with an ability to generalize, and they offer a view of Soviet history based on eyewitness experience.
Goremykin (1839-1917), (43) united Duma analysts in a negative reaction.
In early 1897, when she met minister of internal affairs Ivan Goremykin in Petersburg to discuss the censorship of a new edition of Tolstoy's works, she took Goremykin's measure and that of the regime.
Indeed, several recent studies suggest that the Gnetales are sister to other conifers and not the angiosperms (Goremykin et al., 1996; Hansen et al., 1999; Samigullin et al., 1999; Winter at al., 1999; Bowe et al., 2000; Schmidt and Schneider-Poetsch, 2002; Soltis et al., 2002).
Henry, who trains five days a week at Goremykin's studios in Clapham, South London, added: "I saw some kids dancing in a panto when I was little and it was then I decided I wanted to be on the stage.
(2000) have raised concerns involving maximum likelihood tests of topology (e.g., Kishino-Hasegawa test), and Buckley (2001: 125) has stated that this article "will prompt the reassessment of many studies where overconfidence might have been given to the results of a test because of inappropriate statistical assumptions." The phylogenetic "musical chairs" that has occurred regarding the identity of the sister group of the angiosperms (Crane, 1985, 1988; Friis et al., 1987; Hart, 1987; Beck, 1988; Donoghue & Doyle, 1989; Chase et al., 1993; Donoghue, 1994; Doyle et al., 1994; Hughes, 1994; Nixon et al., 1994; Goremykin et al., 1996; Price, 1996; Crepet, 1998; Hansen et al., 1999; Winter et al.
Only Goremykin, concludes McDonald, ~seemed to understand Nicholas's demands that the form of cabinet rule be respected but within very limited boundaries' (p.
The term was borrowed directly from a speech made by Prime Minister Ivan Goremykin to the State Duma on 26 July 1914, at the start of World War I.
Goremykin (1839-1917), asking him "to urgently take the most decisive and severe measures across the whole extent of Russia regarding the subjects of the states who are fighting against us, without regard to their social position, putting them on the same footing as prisoners of war." (85) A little while later, Ianushkevich declared that the Grand Duke had been following stories in the press regarding suspicious behavior by Russian subjects of German origin.