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dc.contributor.authorDerbin, Eugene N.-
dc.description.abstractThe paper deals with the views of Russian émigré historians of law in Harbin (G.G. Telberg, K.I. Zaitsev, N.E. Esperov) regarding the supreme authority in the Ancient Rus’. The author analyses supreme authority institutes, such as princely power, veche, boyar (princely) duma, and quite a broad range of related historiography problems, demonstrating what those historians, who taught at the Faculty of Law at Harbin University in the 1920–30s, had in common and in what ways they differed in their approaches, as well as finding in their works traces of prerevolutionary historiographical agenda and outlining their own ways of thinking that were brought to an end by the WWII. The conclusion is that, even though they belonged to different schools of thought and generations, the Russian historians of law who ended up in Harbin agreed on the tripartite structure of the supreme authority in the Ancient Rus’. Refs 18.en_GB
dc.publisherSt Petersburg State Universityen_GB
dc.relation.ispartofseriesVestnik of St Petersburg University. Series 2. History;Issue 1-
dc.subjectsupreme authority in the Ancient Rus’en_GB
dc.subjectprincely poweren_GB
dc.subjectboyar dumaen_GB
dc.subjectHarbin center of Russian emigrationen_GB
dc.subjectHarbin Faculty of Lawen_GB
dc.subjectG.G. Telbergen_GB
dc.subjectK.I. Zaitseven_GB
dc.subjectN.E. Esperoven_GB
dc.titleThe problem of the supreme political authority in the Ancient Rus’ in the works of russian émigré legal historians in harbinen_GB
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