Alexandra Mikhailovna Kollontai ( Russian: Алекса́ндра Миха́йловна Коллонта́й, née Domontovich, Домонто́вич; 31 March [ O.S. 19 March] 1872 – 9 March 1952) was a Russian revolutionary, politician, diplomat and Marxist theoretician.https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alexandra_Kollontai
Alexandra Mikhailovna Kollontai ( Russian: Алекса́ндра Миха́йловна Коллонта́й, née Domontovich, Домонто́вич; 31 March [ O.S. 19 March] 1872 – 9 March 1952) was a Russian revolutionary, politician, diplomat and Marxist theoretician.
Aleksandra Mikhaylovna Kollontay, Russian revolutionary who advocated radical changes in traditional social customs and institutions in Russia and who later, as a Soviet diplomat, became the first woman to serve as an accredited minister to a foreign country. The daughter of a general in the
Biography Image Gallery Intro to Alexandra Kollontai To the Woman Worker, MP3 Audio of Kollontai speaking. ( Translation) Works: 1907-1916: International Socialist Conferences of Women Workers 1908: Introduction to “The Social Basis of the Women’s Question” 1909: The Social Basis of the Women’s Question 1911: Love and the New Morality
Alexandra Kollontai was a significant figure in the Bolshevik party during the revolution and probably the most influential female in the new Soviet society. Born Alexandra Domontovich in 1872, the young Kollontai belonged to a family of liberal aristocrats.
Alexandra Mikhailovna Kollontai, a leading Marxist theorist on the woman question, a revolutionary and a writer, kept diaries for her whole life. “I expe- rienced not one, but many lives, so separate periods of my life were so different from each other,” she wrote in her late years.
Kollontai, Alexandra (1872–1952)Russian revolutionary and feminist who was the first woman to be a member of the Bolshevik Central Committee and the Council of People's Commissars as well as the world's first female ambassador. Name variations: Aleksandra Kollontay; (nickname) Shura.
Alexandra Kollontai (1872–1952) was a Russian revolutionary, minister, diplomat, and socialist feminist thinker. From 1908 to 1917, in political exile from the Tsarist regime, she traveled in Europe as a political agitator.