Can someone clarify some things on the February Revolution 1917 in which The Tsar abdicated, please?

OK i do not understand some things…
this is my question that i have to answer:


Right, was there one revolution? i thought there were many? And also, when the women demonstated about food shortages did the whole of Russia carry out revolutions as well? And what is this about international women’s day?

mine is walkers MAX paprika

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  1. Joseph says:

    You DO need to read a bit, I think you are making a big salad out of everything.

    1. Revolution of 1917
    The underlying causes of the Russian Revolution are rooted deep in Russia’s history. For centuries, autocratic and repressive czarist regimes ruled the country and most of the population lived under severe economic and social conditions. During the 19th century and early 20th century various movements aimed at overthrowing the oppressive government were staged at different times by students, workers, peasants, and members of the nobility. Two of these unsuccessful movements were the 1825 revolt against Nicholas I and the revolution of 1905, both of which were attempts to establish a constitutional monarchy (see Russia: History). Russia’s badly organized and unsuccessful involvement in World War I (1914-1918) added to popular discontent with the government’s corruption and inefficiency. In 1917 these events resulted in the fall of the czarist government and the establishment of the Bolshevik Party, a radical offshoot of the Russian Social Democratic Labor Party, as the ruling power (see Bolshevism).

    The February Revolution
    The immediate cause of the February Revolution of 1917 was the collapse of the czarist regime under the gigantic strain of World War I. The underlying cause was the backward economic condition of the country, which made it unable to sustain the war effort against powerful, industrialized Germany. Russian manpower was virtually inexhaustible. Russian industry, however, lacked the capacity to arm, equip, and supply the some 15 million men who were sent into the war. Factories were few and insufficiently productive, and the railroad network was inadequate. Repeated mobilizations, moreover, disrupted industrial and agricultural production. The food supply decreased, and the transportation system became disorganized. In the trenches, the soldiers went hungry and frequently lacked shoes or munitions, sometimes even weapons. Russian casualties were greater than those sustained by any army in any previous war. Behind the front, goods became scarce, prices skyrocketed, and by 1917 famine threatened the larger cities. Discontent became rife, and the morale of the army suffered, finally to be undermined by a succession of military defeats. These reverses were attributed by many to the alleged treachery of Empress Alexandra and her circle, in which the peasant monk Grigory Yefimovich Rasputin was the dominant influence. When the Duma, the lower house of the Russian parliament, protested against the inefficient conduct of the war and the arbitrary policies of the imperial government, the czar—Emperor Nicholas II—and his ministers simply brushed it aside…….

    The revolution has to do with the International women’s day on March 8th. But its connected to Russia
    Russian Women and the February Revolution
    Both Zetkin and Kollontai took part in the most famous International Women’s Day—the March 8, 1917, strike “for bread and peace” led by Russian women in St. Petersburg. The IWD strike merged with riots that had spread through the city between March 8–12. The February Revolution, as it became known, forced the Czar Nicholas II to abdicate. (Russia switched from the Julian to the Gregorian calendar in 1918, which moved the dates of the February revolution [Feb. 24–28, old style] to March.)

    The “Heroic Woman Worker,” Soviet Style
    Kollontai, a minister in the first Soviet government, persuaded Lenin to make March 8 an official communist holiday. During the Soviet period, the holiday celebrated “the heroic woman worker.” Today it is still a Russian holiday—celebrated in the fashion of Mother’s Day with flowers or breakfast in bed—in which men show appreciation for the women in their lives.

    International Women’s Day (8 March) is an occasion marked by women’s groups around the world. This date is also commemorated at the United Nations and is designated in many countries as a national holiday. When women on all continents, often divided by national boundaries and by ethnic, linguistic, cultural, economic and political differences, come together to celebrate their Day, they can look back to a tradition that represents at least nine decades of struggle for equality, justice, peace and development.

    International Women’s Day is the story of ordinary women as makers of history; it is rooted in the centuries-old struggle of women to participate in society on an equal footing with men. In ancient Greece, Lysistrata initiated a sexual strike against men in order to end war; during the French Revolution, Parisian women calling for “liberty, equality, fraternity” marched on Versailles to demand women’s suffrage.

    The idea of an International Women’s Day first arose at the turn of the century, which in the industrialized world was a period of expansion and turbulence, booming population growth and radical ideologies. Following is a brief chronology of the most important events:


    In accordance with a declaration by the Socialist Party of America, the first National Woman’s Day was observed across the United States on 28 February. Women continued to celebrate it on the last Sunday of that month through 1913.


    The Socialist International, meeting in Copenhagen, established a Women’s Day, international in character, to honour the movement for women’s rights and to assist in achieving universal suffrage for women. The proposal was greeted with unanimous approval by the conference of over 100 women from 17 countries, which included the first three women elected to the Finnish parliament. No fixed date was selected for the observance.


    As a result of the decision taken at Copenhagen the previous year, International Women’s Day was marked for the first time (19 March) in Austria, Denmark, Germany and Switzerland, where more than one million women and men attended rallies. In addition to the right to vote and to hold public office, they demanded the right to work, to vocational training and to an end to discrimination on the job.

    Less than a week later, on 25 March, the tragic Triangle Fire in New York City took the lives of more than 140 working girls, most of them Italian and Jewish immigrants. This event had a significant impact on labour legislation in the United States, and the working conditions leading up to the disaster were invoked during subsequent observances of International Women’s Day.

  2. Jeff says:

    Prawn toast, i could just keep eating it.

  3. Kenya J says:

    Pasta Salads! =P

  4. pyjamatop says:

    Thai cooked prawns dipped in hot sweet thai sauce.

  5. SwordMan says:

    Turkish Kebabs And Grilled Chicken Breast

  6. JubJub says:

    Can’t decide between
    Mashed potatoes & gravy
    Macaroni & Cheese

  7. Susan M says:

    French Fries

  8. Kellie says:

    I would probably have to say pasta :)

    I LOVE. the Walkers MAX paprika crips :)

  9. godzillagirl says:

    Fried chicken! Just about anything chicken.

  10. Siddharth says:

    grandmas spaghetti…BECAUSE you know you cant hate on it.

  11. says:

    Re: crap.
    Dear Sou,
    Don't worry about it. Have the best Monday you can under the circumstances, and start over. Here's what we should do about you coming down and having a dinner here — pick a day that works:
    February 23
    February 24
    February 27
    February 28
    February 29
    March 1
    March 2
    March 3
    March 4….
    Or a day after April 1.
    We'll make it work.]]>

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