From Submission to Rebellion: The Provinces Versus the Center in Russia

By Vladimir Shlapentokh; Roman Levita et al. | Go to book overview

PART TWO
The Center and Regions in Conflict Since 1985

In the previous chapters, we discussed regionalization and regionalism in Russia mostly from a historical perspective. Now we will discuss these phenomena in rather theoretical terms to see how worldwide trends and, more specifically, Russian national trends stimulated regionalism and shaped its specific forms in 1991-1995. In addition, we will also consider the consequences of regionalism for Russian society in this period.

As before, the most appropriate heuristic framework for the analysis of the relationship between the center and regions in post-Communist society, and to some degree in any nontotalitarian society, is conflict theory. We will also discuss the struggle between the center and regions along ideological, political, and economic planes.

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