Russian and Post-Soviet Organized Crimeby Mark Galeotti
Pub. Date: 09/01/2002
Publisher: Ashgate Publishing, Limited
A timely look at a widespread yet largely uninvestigated area of Russian life. Chapters include: consideration of the history and basis in culture for the organization of crime in Russia; the actions of émigrés to the USA; and the development of modern sophistications of exchange and networking that currently blight privatization. Diverse… See more details below
A timely look at a widespread yet largely uninvestigated area of Russian life. Chapters include: consideration of the history and basis in culture for the organization of crime in Russia; the actions of émigrés to the USA; and the development of modern sophistications of exchange and networking that currently blight privatization. Diverse perspectives including comparative, structural and ethnic frameworks, give unprecedented national and international insights into a pervasive element of modern Russia.
Author Biography: Mark Galeotti, Dr, Director, Organised Russian and Eurasian Crime Research Unit, Keele University, UK.
- Ashgate Publishing, Limited
- Publication date:
- The International Library of Criminology, Criminal Justice and Penology Series
- Product dimensions:
- 8.60(w) x 7.64(h) x 0.98(d)
Table of ContentsWalden by noted transcendentalist Henry David Thoreau, is a reflection upon simple living in natural surroundings. The work is part personal declaration of independence, social experiment, voyage of spiritual discovery, satire, and manual for self-reliance. First published in 1854, it details Thoreau's experiences over the course of two years, two months, and two days in a cabin he built near Walden Pond, amidst woodland owned by his friend and mentor Ralph Waldo Emerson, near Concord, Massachusetts. The book compresses the time into a single calendar year and uses passages of four seasons to symbolize human development.
By immersing himself in nature, Thoreau hoped to gain a more objective understanding of society through personal introspection. Simple living and self-sufficiency were Thoreau's other goals, and the whole project was inspired by transcendentalist philosophy, a central theme of the American Romantic Period. As Thoreau made clear in his book, his cabin was not in wilderness but at the edge of town, about two miles (3 km) from his family home.
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