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The Red Fleet: Organisation after October

  • Evan Mawdsley
Part of the Studies in Russian and East European History book series (SREEHS)

Abstract

The new rulers of Russia understood that to control something as complex as the navy it was essential — at least in the short term — to make use of some experienced senior officers. The first choice was none other than Kerensky’s last Navy Minister, Admiral Verderevsky, who was regarded as a liberal. The admiral had been arrested at the Winter Palace, but on 27 October he was released from prison and returned to his duties. Verderevsky probably co-operated because he thought, like many others, that Soviet power would be very short-lived, but he resigned on 4 November rather than accept the Soviet-appointed Captain Ivanov as Assistant Minister.1

Keywords

Central Committee Senior Officer Popular Sovereignty Russian Revolution Military Section 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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Notes

  1. 5.
    V. E. Egor’ev, ‘Evgennyi Andrcevich Berens (Nekrolog)’, Morskoi sbornik, 1928, no. 4, 3–7Google Scholar
  2. V. V. Petrash, ‘E. A. Berens’, Voenno-istoricheskii zhurnal, 1966, no. 11, loaf; Moriak, no. 9 (19.viii.17), 204;Google Scholar
  3. N. N., ‘Organizatsionnoe postroenie Krasnogo flota’, Morskoi sbornik, 1923, no. 1, 10; Dekrety Sovetskoi vlasti, vol. 1, 361–3.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Evan Mawdsley 1978

Authors and Affiliations

  • Evan Mawdsley

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