[PDF] ↠ 10 giorni che fecero tremare il mondo Author John Reed – Thomashillier.co.uk


10 thoughts on “10 giorni che fecero tremare il mondo

  1. says:

    I just finished this one, after meaning to check it out since college Sometimes you know a book is great even if you yourself have a hard time reading it That was the case for me in the very well written and detailed personal account of the October Revolution in Russia, as experienced by American reporter and Communist sympathizer, Jack Reed.The excellent movie Reds is based in large part on the accounts in this book Warren Beauty producing, directing, writing, and starring as the author, Re I just finished this one, after meaning to check it out since college Sometimes you know a book is great even if you yourself have a hard time reading it That was the case for me in the very well written and detailed personal account of the October Revolution in Russia, as experienced by American reporter and Communist sympathizer, Jack Reed.The excellent movie Reds is based in large part on the accounts in this book Warren Beauty producing, directing, writing, and starring as the author, Reed I love that film, and assumed I would love the book I certainly admire the book, and can see why a movie was made of it Reed s descriptions of moods, sights, sounds and smells, his overall description of environment is immpeccable The reader feels as if they are right there with Reed as he surveys the war front, walks dark streets, and experiences the unspecified yet palpable unrest that was so pervasive in all parts of Russia during that historical time I loved these parts of the book.But the book is just as much, if not , Reed s account of the literally scores of factions, political parties, armies, navies, congresses, and commititees Man alive, were there committees in revolutionary Russia Hundreds Everywhere Even in the Army There was even a Commitee of Commitees, and a Union of Unions So horribly complex were the struggles of these inummerable political governmental groups that one could very easily get lost trying to remember who was who, and who was against what, etc There is a brief description at the front of the book for each of the parties, but flipping back and forth grew tedious, so I gave up A reference card as one reads is required for most people not well versed already in Russian history of the early 20th century While I am sure Reed breaks it down better than most, the chunks are still hard for a novice to swallow sometimes.He is also a victim of his meticulous collecting, whole pages sometimes being dedicated to verbatim accounts of speeches and articles and pamphlets set out all over Russia Makes one s head spin.Yet even then, I admired the passion with which he wrote those part of the accounts Not exactly as moving or intriguing as the mood pieces spread throughout the pages, Reed certainly leaves no stone unturned Unfortunatley, one has to be a geologist to keep some of them straight.I will, in all liklihood, read the book again one day, whenof it has time to process For though Reed himself confessed that he failed to be 100% objective, his first hand account of one of the most important social shifts in world history is invaluable to historians And his prose, and even some poetry is a very rich feast for any wordsmith, such as myself.A book to be admired and remembered, even when confusing Not for everyone, and sometimes, not for me But when it did hit with me, I was quite glad to have finally, after about eight years, picked it up and read it


  2. says:

    Due to the various political parties that John Reed speaks of in his impassioned account of the Russian Revolution, it becomes somewhat difficult to follow the flow of events and their importance An understanding of the struggle at hand in this tumultuous period really only requires the knowledge of two warring factions the Reds Bolsheviks , and the Whites anti Bolsheviks Basically the absolute monarchy of Tsar Nicholas II had come to an end due to severe social and political unrest on Due to the various political parties that John Reed speaks of in his impassioned account of the Russian Revolution, it becomes somewhat difficult to follow the flow of events and their importance An understanding of the struggle at hand in this tumultuous period really only requires the knowledge of two warring factions the Reds Bolsheviks , and the Whites anti Bolsheviks Basically the absolute monarchy of Tsar Nicholas II had come to an end due to severe social and political unrest on the behalf of a starving, angry country In its place a Provisional Government was formed This was intended to be temporary of course, until a new one arose Long before all of this, Vladimir Lenin had been writing of a working class revolution, one spearheaded by the privileged Russian intellectuals basically radical Marxists who would organize it And the Provisional Government wasn t exactly anysympathetic to the poor lower classes it was in support of Russia s continued participation in World War I, and would not grant them the land that much of Lenin and Trotsky s Bolshevik ideology argued that they were entitled to John Reed, a Portland born American journalist covered most of the chaotic events of the October Revolution, including the attack on the Winter Palace, where the counter revolutionary Whites where defeated by the Bolsheviks After which, Kerensky leader of the Whites, fled to Pskov As journalism, Reed s account of the events of the Revolution weren t exactly objective Of course, Reed had unabashed Socialist sympathies He was opposed to the war, and very much excited about what this struggle meant, not just for Russia, but for the world There are parts throughout the book in which he expresses the excitement about how the Russian Revolution would affect other countries, and would eventually bring about an international workers revolution inspired by the ideology of Lenin s radical Marxism.Exactly what went wrong after all of this is another story, left open for endless debate An extreme example of socialism in the vein of Lenin s Bolshevik ideology probably wasn t the most reasonable alternative to capitalism or absolute monarchy, but at the time of the Tsar s very necessary abdication, it could ve been construed as an almost transcendent change Unfortunately, a party that ran on such extreme ideology was bound to enforce draconian laws as severe and unreasonable as that of the Tsarist Monarchy or the Provisional Government Introduce a boorish thinker such as Stalin into the mix some decades later, and you have an ideological nightmare.Reed s book is an incredible phenomenon though Here was a man who was front and center for all of it One who had actually stood and listened to the speeches of Lenin and Trotsky He writes prose that, as frantic as it occasionally sounds, seems to leap off of the page There is an incredible attention to detail, for what must have been an overwhelming experience to take in Ten Days that Shook the World will forever remain a classic due to its exuberance and charm it s a testament to its authors bold dedication to spreading the news of one of Western Europe s most pivotal events


  3. says:

    John Reed s vivid eye witness account of his time in Petrograd was written in early 1918 and published in the USA the following year It was an instant best seller, so much so that in Russia it was some years before Stalin who is only mentioned twice in the book felt he could ban it for its portrayal of Trotsky Possibly na ve, definitely politically one sided, nevertheless the veracity and impact of Reed s enthusiastic snapshot style repo John Reed s vivid eye witness account of his time in Petrograd was written in early 1918 and published in the USA the following year It was an instant best seller, so much so that in Russia it was some years before Stalin who is only mentioned twice in the book felt he could ban it for its portrayal of Trotsky Possibly na ve, definitely politically one sided, nevertheless the veracity and impact of Reed s enthusiastic snapshot style reportage has become a classic memoir and inspired films including Eisenstein s classic October and Reds which won an Oscar for its director and star, Warren Beatty.Episode 1 The Coming Storm Autumn 1917 and Petrograd under the Provisional Government is in chaos American journalists John Reed and Louise Bryant arrive to find the tension between factions is palpable and it s only a matter of time before the situation explodes But in which direction On the Eve The confusion in Petrograd continues as the new delegates to the Congress of Soviets stream into the city Reed gets a brief interview with Trotsky and overhears Lenin calling for a Bolshevik insurrection But isn t Lenin meant to be in hiding to avoid arrest Episode 3 The Winter Palace Reed and Bryant blag their way in to the Winter Palace and meet the frightened government troops defending the building As gunfire starts in the street, the Palace falls surprisingly easily to the victorious revolutionaries but the journalists are caught in a dangerous encounter.Episode 4 Plunging AheadThe Bolsheviks have taken the Winter Palace and seized control Amidst a whirl of excitement, dread and rumour, Lenin abolishes all private ownership of land.Episode 5 Chill WindsEx Prime Minster Kerensky has joined forces with the Cossacks and is advancing on Petrograd, and there is fighting in the streets in Moscow rumour is rife that the Revolution cannot survive Episode 6 The Revolutionary Front Kerensky and the counter revolutionary Cossacks are making gains and threatening Petrograd Reed visits the Revolutionary frontline with the Bolshevik commander in chief who seems less than organised.Episode 7 Counter Revolution Bryant is caught up in a vicious street battle and witnesses the bloody violence of the Revolution at close quarters Counter revolutionary government troops holding the telephone exchange are captured by Bolshevik sailors who then have to learn to man the switchboards Episode 8 VictoryTrotsky has claimed victory over the Cossacks and Kerensky is asking for an armistice Reed sets out oncefor the front line with a driver who takes a dim view of American democracy, and finds himself up against the illiterate brutality of the Red Guard.Episode 9 MoscowLunacharsky despairs at the rumour that the revolutionaries own bombardment has destroyed the historic Kremlin Reed and Bryant set out to Moscow to see for themselves but find not everyone in the city supports the Bolsheviks.Episode 10 The Conquest of Power The Bolsheviks have defeated the counter revolution and are getting on with the business of government despite the threat of civil war The abolition of all private ownership of land has won over the peasants and, for a moment, the Revolution seems to have accomplished its goals.John Reed Richard LaingLouise Bryant Kelly BurkeLenin Nicholas MurchieKerensky Ewan BaileyTrotsky Matthew GravelleKarelin Richard ElfynDoorwoman Lynn HunterZorin Sion Pritchard


  4. says:

    From BBC Radio 4 15 Minute Drama John Reed s classic eye witness account of the Russian Revolution in October 1917 Dramatised by Robin BrooksEpisode 1 The Coming Storm Autumn 1917 and Petrograd under the Provisional Government is in chaos American journalists John Reed and Louise Bryant arrive to find the tension between factions is palpable and it s only a matter of time before the situation explodes But in which direction Episode 2 On the EveThe confusion in Petrograd continues as the n From BBC Radio 4 15 Minute Drama John Reed s classic eye witness account of the Russian Revolution in October 1917 Dramatised by Robin BrooksEpisode 1 The Coming Storm Autumn 1917 and Petrograd under the Provisional Government is in chaos American journalists John Reed and Louise Bryant arrive to find the tension between factions is palpable and it s only a matter of time before the situation explodes But in which direction Episode 2 On the EveThe confusion in Petrograd continues as the new delegates to the Congress of Soviets stream into the city Reed gets a brief interview with Trotsky and overhears Lenin calling for a Bolshevik insurrection But isn t Lenin meant to be in hiding to avoid arrest Episode 3 The Winter PalaceReed and Bryant blag their way in to the Winter Palace and meet the frightened government troops defending the building As gunfire starts in the street, the Palace falls surprisingly easily to the victorious revolutionaries but the journalists are caught in a dangerous encounter.Episode 4 Plunging AheadThe Bolsheviks have taken the Winter Palace and seized control Amidst a whirl of excitement, dread and rumour, Lenin abolishes all private ownership of land.Episode 5 Chill WindsEx Prime Minster Kerensky has joined forces with the Cossacks and is advancing on Petrograd, and there is fighting in the streets in Moscow rumour is rife that the Revolution cannot survive.Episode 6 The Revolutionary FrontKerensky and the counter revolutionary Cossacks are making gains and threatening Petrograd Reed visits the Revolutionary frontline with the Bolshevik commander in chief who seems less than organised.Episode 7 Counter RevolutionBryant is caught up in a vicious street battle and witnesses the bloody violence of the Revolution at close quarters Counter revolutionary government troops holding the telephone exchange are captured by Bolshevik sailors who then have to learn to man the switchboards Episode 8 VictoryTrotsky has claimed victory over the Cossacks and Kerensky is asking for an armistice Reed sets out oncefor the front line with a driver who takes a dim view of American democracy, and finds himself up against the illiterate brutality of the Red Guard.Episode 9 MoscowLunacharsky despairs at the rumour that the revolutionaries own bombardment has destroyed the historic Kremlin Reed and Bryant set out to Moscow to see for themselves but find not everyone in the city supports the Bolsheviks.Episode 10 The Conquest of PowerThe Bolsheviks have defeated the counter revolution and are getting on with the business of government despite the threat of civil war The abolition of all private ownership of land has won over the peasants and, for a moment, the Revolution seems to have accomplished its goals.Director Alison Hindell BBC Cymru Wales productionJohn Reed s vivid eye witness account of his time in Petrograd was written in early 1918 and published in the USA the following year It was an instant best seller, so much so that in Russia it was some years before Stalin who is only mentioned twice in the book felt he could ban it for its portrayal of Trotsky Possibly na ve, definitely politically one sided, nevertheless the veracity and impact of Reed s enthusiastic snapshot style reportage has become a classic memoir and inspired films including Eisenstein s classic October and Reds which won an Oscar for its director and star, Warren Beatty.http www.bbc.co.uk programmes b0978bgq


  5. says:

    This is simultaneously a difficult read and a pageturner a firsthand account of the Bolshevik Revolution from an American observer, dense with details but also providing a historically priceless perspective of one of the most important events of the 20th century Reed offer details of the factional fighting that took place during the revolution this is a lot of the book and the mistakes and unintended consequences that helped generate the final result This was of less value in my opinion th This is simultaneously a difficult read and a pageturner a firsthand account of the Bolshevik Revolution from an American observer, dense with details but also providing a historically priceless perspective of one of the most important events of the 20th century Reed offer details of the factional fighting that took place during the revolution this is a lot of the book and the mistakes and unintended consequences that helped generate the final result This was of less value in my opinion than the portraits of individual revolutionaries and the perspective on the massive social changes being wrought upon Russia by the uprising Most evocatively Reed describes how the uprising bred an insatiable desire for knowledge and written material among the average Russian This impact of the revolution has been noted by other scholars as well, but its amazing to see firsthand how a feeling of ownership over their society dawned upon the ordinary Russian and how this in turn fed a desire to read and know as much as possible To the degree that people feel empowered with agency over their lives, the desire to read, write, think and debate over public issues naturally increases The simplicity of the Bolshevik cadres also comes across touchingly at times mostly guileless peasants who had been plugged into a social project that appealed to them after spending generations as mere subjects Some of the scenes, such as the funeral procession at the Kremlin for the martyrs of the uprising with their rough hewn caskets painted red paraphrasing and the great red banners over the Kremlin wall were incredibly evocative.One thing to take from this book is how informed the average Bolshevik cadre was about who they were and what their political project was They all had a simple story that they shared and believed in, a complex story that was rendered simple so that it could be grasped and used by the average man The Bolsheviks improbably rose to dominance in the face of widespread opposition from other social classes, including on the Left While things did not turn out the way that they hoped noteworthy is that Stalin himself is almost totally absent in this account , their initial moment of revolution was still a brief episode of incredible human drama and possibility


  6. says:

    The classic account of the October Bolshevik revolution that was supported mainly by the urban working classes and the large mass of sympathetic sailors and soldiers who were fed up with war and wanted peace Even though a politically one sided work, John Reed wrote with enthusiasm and passion showing the events that took place mainly in Petrograd during the fateful days.


  7. says:

    It s not everyday you get to witness a major turning point in history first hand as John Reed did in November 1917 For that reason, combined with the facts that 1 he was American, 2 he had a pencil and paper available, and 3 he knew how to write, this work is something close to a must read It s close to a must read, rather than a definitive must read, because Reed s prose lags He did manage, however, to give a sense for a tremendous instant of anarchy that lasted for the briefest of mom It s not everyday you get to witness a major turning point in history first hand as John Reed did in November 1917 For that reason, combined with the facts that 1 he was American, 2 he had a pencil and paper available, and 3 he knew how to write, this work is something close to a must read It s close to a must read, rather than a definitive must read, because Reed s prose lags He did manage, however, to give a sense for a tremendous instant of anarchy that lasted for the briefest of moments as the Kerensky regime morphed into chaos and then into Bolshevism Trotsky and Lenin make a number of appearances here as do a number of other revolutionaries, most names long lost to ears and minds I did see Stalin s name once Reed had quite an ability to move around Petrograd, witnessing developments and interviewing leading characters He visited Moscow once and on another visit outside Petrograd came very close to being lined up against a wall and shot, although he was able to talk his way out of that ending I thought of the comparison between events in Russia in 1917 and Germany in 1918 I need to doreading on this topic, though it seems the major difference is that revolutionary fervor penetrated the Russian military to a far different degree than the German military This caused Rosa Luxemburg and Karl Liebknecht to experience opposing outcomes to Lenin and Trotsky


  8. says:

    American journalist and socialist John Reed wrote about Russia s 1917 October Revolution presenting a first hand account of all the events whilst being on assignment for a socialist politics magazine called The Masses, however due to this magazine s forced closure another magazine The Liberator published his articles Reed was able to interact with Bolshevik leaders and got much information from officials apart from his experiences and was therefore able to present his account both dramatically American journalist and socialist John Reed wrote about Russia s 1917 October Revolution presenting a first hand account of all the events whilst being on assignment for a socialist politics magazine called The Masses, however due to this magazine s forced closure another magazine The Liberator published his articles Reed was able to interact with Bolshevik leaders and got much information from officials apart from his experiences and was therefore able to present his account both dramatically and accurately Read it here


  9. says:

    9 OCT 2017 a recommendation through Bettie Many Thanks Give a listen here OCT 2017 a very good listen to 9 OCT 2017 a recommendation through Bettie Many Thanks Give a listen here OCT 2017 a very good listen to


  10. says:

    John Reed, a young socialist from Portland, Oregon, went to Russia in 1917 as a journalist to report on the unfolding revolution Russia was in great turmoil, with widespread opposition to the war, a struggling economy, and shortages of basic necessities The government was barely in control of the situation, and political influence was fractured among many political parties ranging from the far right to the communist left Reed was a revolutionist, and so supported the position of the bolshevik John Reed, a young socialist from Portland, Oregon, went to Russia in 1917 as a journalist to report on the unfolding revolution Russia was in great turmoil, with widespread opposition to the war, a struggling economy, and shortages of basic necessities The government was barely in control of the situation, and political influence was fractured among many political parties ranging from the far right to the communist left Reed was a revolutionist, and so supported the position of the bolsheviks aggressively push for an alternative government composed of people s committees, and strip the existing government of all power.So this book is the story, seen from within the power struggles in Petrograd, of the collapse of the Russian government and the rise to power of the bolsheviks This was not a coup, as right wing historians would have us believe, but a mass uprising, with widespread support from Russian soldiers and sailors and fierce opposition from their officers , labor unions, and with many exceptions peasants The political aims were withdrawal from the war, redistribution of land, and worker control of the factories Though the bolsheviks probably never achieved majority support for their party, it seems clear enough that their political aims were by far the majority position.The book only covers the early days, up to the assumption of power by the soviets, but already it was clear that this would not be a peaceful transition of power The opposition by foreign capitalists and by Russian landholders would see to that For the next five years the new Soviet Union would fight a civil war in which the anti socialist forces were aided by foreign governments, leading to the further erosion of the economy, and, of course, great loss of life It is hard to see how a democratic socialist state could have arisen out of those conditions the old oligarchy still had plenty of economic and political clout and would never relinquish control without a fight In the end, of course, the government that came out of those struggles was socialist in name only It is tempting to blame that course of events on Stalin, but I think the seeds were sown by the existential struggle of the civil war


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  • Paperback
  • 352 pages
  • 10 giorni che fecero tremare il mondo
  • John Reed
  • Italian
  • 10 November 2019

About the Author: John Reed

Librarian Note There isthan one author in the Goodreads database with this name.John Silas Reed, often referred to by his nickname, Jack, was an American journalist, poet communist activist, remembered for his 1st hand account of the Bolshevik Revolution, Ten Days that Shook the World He was the 1st husband of the writer feminist Louise Bryant.