Tucker, Robert

Tucker, Robert (C.)

(1918–  ) Slavic specialist, educator; born in Kansas City, Mo. A guiding force in the analysis of the modern Soviet state, he taught longest at Princeton University (1962) where he was named professor emeritus (1984). He was chairman of the Council on International and Regional Studies (1977–80) and director of the Program in Russian Studies (1963–73, 1980–82). A member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences (1975), he was the author of a number of books on the former Soviet Union and Stalinism. These included Politics As Leadership (1983), Political Culture and Leadership in Soviet Russia: From Lenin to Gorbachev (1987), and Stalin in Power: The Revolution from Above (1929–41) (1992).
The Cambridge Dictionary of American Biography, by John S. Bowman. Copyright © Cambridge University Press 1995. Reproduced with permission.
References in periodicals archive ?
and elsewhere in Europe to recruit, respectively, Adam Tucker, Robert Harwood-Matthews, Chris Macdonald and Peter Sherman.
The eight were named as John Allen, Andrew Tucker, Robert Donnelly, Brett Wilson, Gary Butler, David Grimshaw, Christopher Gee and Andrew Brown.
David Stewart and co-authors Robert Tucker, Robert Ayuso, and Dan Lux describe the complex geological relationships in the Penobscot Bay area of Maine, and present new geochronological and petrochemical data from the Seven Hundred Acre Island and Islesboro formations, and suggest possible correlations of these enigmatic units with similar rocks in southern New Brunswick.