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Kozlov, S. Mironenko (eds), 58–10. Nadzornye proizvodstva Prokuratury SSSR po delam ob antisovetskoi agitatsii i propagandy. Mart 1953–1991, Moscow: Mezhdunarodnaia fond ‘demokratiia’, 1999. g. S. Davies, Popular Opinion in Introduction 17 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 Stalin’s Russia, Terror, Propaganda and Dissent, 1934–1941, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1997; L. Viola, Contending with Stalinism. Soviet Power and Popular Resistance in the 1930s, Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 2002; eyewitness accounts of the Khrushchev years include H.

K. Clark, The Soviet Novel. History as Ritual, Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1981; R. Robin, Socialist Realism. An Impossible Aesthetic, Stanford: Stanford University Press, 1992. Aksiutin, Nikita Sergeevich Khrushchev. ’ Amnesty, criminality and public response in 1953 Miriam Dobson ‘The end of the war and the transition from war to peace placed new tasks in front of the Soviet Union’, wrote G. Safonov, General Procurator of the USSR, in Pravda in 1948. 1 Safonov’s millenarian approach seems typical of post-war rhetoric.

This threat was personified by the figure of the ‘hooligan’. By calling for greater police attention, she hinted at her own fear that a lack of vigilance was threatening the community. Other letter-writers were more belligerent, however. In contrast to the rather lachrymose tone of the first, a second letter to Molotov manifested a far more aggressive opposition to the amnesty and labelled the returnees ‘bandits’. 35 According to Antonova, the bandits had created their own mini-kingdoms within the confines of Moscow.

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