27 relations: Article 58 (RSFSR Penal Code), Baqi Urmançe, Boris Ruchyov, Boris Sobinov, By administrative means, Dymshits–Kuznetsov hijacking affair, Eastern Bloc, Eastern Bloc emigration and defection, Elektrichka, Emigration, Forced settlements in the Soviet Union, Gulag, Human rights in the Soviet Union, Internal passport, Internal passport of Russia, Iosif Begun, Karlo Štajner, Lishenets, Pale of Settlement, Propiska in the Soviet Union, Pyotr Baranovsky, Russian passport, Soviet Union passport, Varlam Shalamov, Wolf ticket (Russia), Yuliy Kim, 101 (number).
Article 58 of the Russian SFSR Penal Code was put in force on 25 February 1927 to arrest those suspected of counter-revolutionary activities.
Urmançe Ğäbdelbaqí İdris ulı (pronounced), Baqi Urmançe (Janalif: Baqi Urmance; Tatar Cyrillic: Урманче Бакый (Габделбакый) Идрис улы; Урманче́ Баки́ (Габделбакы́й) Идри́сович, Urmanche Baki (Gabdelbaky) Idrisovich; 23 February 1897 - 6 August 1990) was a Tatar painter, sculptor and graphic artist, and a pedagogue.
Boris Aleksandrovich Ruchyev (official surname: Krivoshchyokov) (Бори́с Алекса́ндрович Ручьёв (Кривощёков), 1913—1973) was a Soviet Russian poet, most of whose life and work was related to the city of Magnitogorsk.
Boris Leonidovich Sobinov (Бори́с Леони́дович Со́бинов; 1895 in Moscow – 1956 in Klin) was a Russian composer and a son of Leonid Sobinov, Russia's leading lyric tenor during the first quarter of the 20th Century.
By administrative means (В административном порядке, "V administrativnom poryadke") was an expression in use in the Soviet Union applied to the cases when some actions that normally required a court decision were left to the decision of executive bodies (administration).
The Dymshits–Kuznetsov aircraft hijacking affair, also known as The First Leningrad Trial or Operation Wedding (Ленинградское самолётное дело, or Дело группы Дымшица-Кузнецова) (Leningrad Process), was an attempt to steal a civilian aircraft on 15 June 1970 by a group of 16 Soviet refuseniks in order to escape to the West.
The Eastern Bloc was the group of socialist states of Central and Eastern Europe, generally the Soviet Union and the countries of the Warsaw Pact.
Eastern Bloc emigration and defection was a point of controversy during the Cold War.
Elektrichka (p; електри́чка, elektrychka) is a Soviet and Eastern bloc commuter (regional) mostly suburban electrical multiple unit passenger train.
Emigration is the act of leaving a resident country or place of residence with the intent to settle elsewhere.
Forced settlements in the Soviet Union took several forms.
The Gulag (ГУЛАГ, acronym of Главное управление лагерей и мест заключения, "Main Camps' Administration" or "Chief Administration of Camps") was the government agency in charge of the Soviet forced labor camp system that was created under Vladimir Lenin and reached its peak during Joseph Stalin's rule from the 1930s to the 1950s.
Human rights in the Soviet Union were severely limited and the entire population was mobilized in support of the state ideology and policies.
An internal passport is an identity document.
The Internal Russian passport (officially in Паспорт гражданина Российской Федерации, commonly referred to as внутренний паспорт, общегражданский паспорт) is a mandatory identity document for all Russian citizens residing in Russia who are aged 14 or over.
Iosif Ziselovich Begun, sometimes spelled Yosef (born July 9, 1932 in Moscow, Soviet Union; Иосиф Зиселевич Бегун, יוסף ביגון), whose last name is pronounced "bee-goon" and in Russian literally means "runner," is a former Soviet refusenik, prisoner of conscience, human rights activist, author and translator.
Karlo Štajner (15 January 1902 – 1 March 1992) was an Austrian-Yugoslav communist activist and a prominent Gulag survivor.
A lishenets (p), лишение deprivation + -ец -ee; "disenfranchised"; plural lishentsy, лишенцы) was a person stripped of the right of voting in the Soviet Union of 1918–1936. Disfranchisement was a means of repression of the categories of population that were classified as "enemies of the working people". The 1918 Soviet Constitution enumerated the categories of disenfranchised people.
The Pale of Settlement (Черта́ осе́длости,, דער תּחום-המושבֿ,, תְּחוּם הַמּוֹשָב) was a western region of Imperial Russia with varying borders that existed from 1791 to 1917, in which permanent residency by Jews was allowed and beyond which Jewish permanent or temporary residency was mostly forbidden.
A propiska (a) was both a residency permit and a migration-recording tool, used in the Russian Empire before 1917 and in the Soviet Union from the 1930s.
Pyotr Dmitrievich Baranovsky (Пётр Дмитриевич Барановский, February 26, 1892 - June 12, 1984) was a Russian architect, preservationist and restorator who reconstructed many ancient buildings in the Soviet Union.
The Russian passport (officially in Заграничный паспорт гражданина Российской Федерации - 'Transborder passport of a citizen of the Russian Federation') is a booklet issued by Ministry of Internal Affairs to the citizens of the Russian Federation for international travel.
The Soviet passport is an identity document issued upon the laws of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (USSR) for the citizen of the USSR.
Varlam Tikhonovich Shalamov (Варла́м Ти́хонович Шала́мов; June 18, 1907 – January 17, 1982), baptized as Varlaam, was a Russian writer, journalist, poet and Gulag survivor.
Wolf ticket is a literal translation of the Russian language phrase волчий билет (volchiy bilyet), a colloquial expression to denote a version of a document with restrictive clauses in comparison to the full document.
Yuliy Chersanovich Kim (Ю́лий Черса́нович Ким; born 23 December 1936, Moscow) is one of Russia's foremost bards, composer, poet, songwriter for theater and films.
101 (one hundred one) is the natural number following 100 and preceding 102.