Nestor Makhno and Rural Anarchism in Ukraine, 1917-1921
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Between 1917 and 1921, the Makhnovists fought German and Austrian invaders, reactionary monarchist forces, Ukrainian nationalists and sometimes the Bolsheviks themselves. Drawing upon anarchist ideology, the Makhnovists gathered widespread support amongst the Ukrainian peasantry, taking up arms when under attack and playing a significant role - in temporary alliance with the Red Army - in the defeats of the White Generals Denikin and Wrangel. The Makhnovist movement is often dismissed as a kulak revolt, or a manifestation of Ukrainian nationalism; here Colin Darch analyses its successes and its failures, emphasising its revolutionary character.
Over 100 years after the revolutions, this book reveals a lesser known side of 1917, contributing both to histories of the period and broadening the narrative of 1917, whilst enriching the lineage of anarchist history.
List of Abbreviations
The Deep Roots of Rural Discontent: Guliaipole, 1905-17
The Turning Point: Organising Resistance to the German Invasion, 1918
Brigade Commander and Partisan: Makhno's Campaigns against Denikin, January-May 1919
Betrayal in the Heat of Battle? The Red-Black Alliance Falls Apart, May-September 1919
The Long March West and the Battle at Peregonovka
Red versus White, Red versus Green: The Bolsheviks Assert Control
The Last Act: Alliance at Starobel'sk, Wrangel's Defeat, and Betrayal at Perekop
The Bitter Politics of the Long Exile: Romania, Poland, Germany, and France, 1921-34
Why Anarchism? Why Ukraine? Contextualising Makhnovshchina
Epilogue: The Reframing of Makhno for the Twenty-First Century