Alexander Koll. crew united · Zentralbüro - Agentur für Schauspieler Sandra Lampugnani +49 [email protected] Alles zu Alexander Koll bei michelevasarely.eu · Hier findest du alle Filme von Alexander Koll, Biografie, Bilder und News · michelevasarely.eu Profil von Alexander Koll mit Agentur, Kontakt, Vita, Demoband, Showreel, Fotos auf CASTFORWARD | e-TALENTA, der Online Casting Plattform.
Alexander Koll Alexander Koll
Alexander Koll ist ein deutscher Schauspieler und Hörspielsprecher. Alexander Koll (* in Eschweiler) ist ein deutscher Schauspieler und Hörspielsprecher. Inhaltsverzeichnis. 1 Leben; 2 Filmografie; 3 Hörspiele. Alexander Koll ist der Name folgender Personen: Alexander Koll (Schauspieler) (* ), deutscher Schauspieler und Hörspielsprecher; Alexander Koll. Alexander Koll. in Eschweiler geboren, lebt in Köln cm groß, blondes Haar, blau-grüne Augen Englisch, Französisch Kölsch, Norddeutsch. Profil von Alexander Koll mit Agentur, Kontakt, Vita, Demoband, Showreel, Fotos auf CASTFORWARD | e-TALENTA, der Online Casting Plattform. Alexander Koll. crew united · Zentralbüro - Agentur für Schauspieler Sandra Lampugnani +49 [email protected] Alexander Koll. Berufsgruppe: Schauspiel; Spielalter: 35 - 41 Jahre; Größe: cm; Wohnort: Köln; Unterkunft: Berlin / Potsdam | Hamburg | Köln; Steuerlicher.
Alexander Koll (* in Eschweiler) ist ein deutscher Schauspieler und Hörspielsprecher. Inhaltsverzeichnis. 1 Leben; 2 Filmografie; 3 Hörspiele. Alexander Koll ist der Name folgender Personen: Alexander Koll (Schauspieler) (* ), deutscher Schauspieler und Hörspielsprecher; Alexander Koll. Profil von Alexander Koll mit Agentur, Kontakt, Vita, Demoband, Showreel, Fotos auf CASTFORWARD | e-TALENTA, der Online Casting Plattform.
TV Show Host. Soccer Player. Instagram Star. Alexander Koll is a member of Actor. Does Alexander Koll Dead or Alive? Some Alexander Koll images.
Hank Brandt Actor. Billy Merritt Actor. Vincent Cusimano Actor. Ladislav Smocek Actor. James Eckhouse Actor. TJ Miller Actor. When Lenin returned to Russia in April , Kollontai was the only major leader of the Petrograd Bolsheviks who immediately voiced her full support for his radical and nonconformist new proposals the so-called " April theses ".
She was a member of the Executive Committee of the Petrograd Soviet , and "for the rest of , [she] was a constant agitator for revolution in Russia as a speaker, leaflet writer and worker on the Bolshevik women's paper Rabotnitsa ".
During the revolutionary period, at the age of 45, she married year-old revolutionary sailor Pavel Dybenko , while keeping her surname from her first marriage.
She was the most prominent woman in the Soviet administration and was best known for founding the Zhenotdel or "Women's Department" in This organization worked to improve the conditions of women's lives in the Soviet Union , fighting illiteracy and educating women about the new marriage, education, and work laws put in place by the Revolution.
It was eventually closed in In political life, Kollontai increasingly became an internal critic of the Communist Party  and at the end of she sided with the Workers' Opposition , a left-wing faction of the party that had its roots in the trade union milieu and was led by Shlyapnikov and by Sergei Medvedev.
Nevertheless, despite subsequent misunderstandings with the former leaders of the Workers' Opposition and Kollontai's own resentment at their having renounced the pamphlet she had written to support the faction, on 5 July she tried again 'to help [them] by speaking on their behalf to the Third Congress of the Comintern '.
In her speech, she bitterly attacked the New Economic Policy proposed by Lenin, warning that it 'threatened to disillusion workers, to strengthen the peasantry and petty bourgeoisie, and to facilitate the rebirth of capitalism'.
Kollontai's final political action as an oppositionist within the Communist Party was her co-signing of the so-called "letter of the 22", whereby several former members of the Workers' Opposition and other party members of working class origins appealed to the Communist International against the undemocratic internal practices in use within the Russian party.
When she 'proved recalcitrant, Trotsky forbade her to speak and issued a decree, in the name of the CC , ordering all members of the Russian delegation to "obey the directives of the party".
In her defensive speech before the Congress, Kollontai emphasized her loyalty to the party and her devotion to giving the leading role in the party and outside it to the working class, she proclaimed her full observance of the previous year's decree on party unity, and concluded: 'If there is no place for this in our party, then exclude me.
But even outside the ranks of our party, I will live, work and fight for the Communist party. From late , Kollontai was appointed to various diplomatic positions abroad and was thus prevented from playing any further leading role at home.
During late April , Kollontai may have been involved in abortive peace negotiations with Hans Thomsen , her German counterpart in Stockholm.
Being sent abroad in a sort of de facto exile for over twenty years, Kollontai gave up "her fight for reform and for women, retreating into relative obscurity"  and bowing to the new political climate.
She discarded her feminist concerns and "offered no objection to the patriarchal legislation of and the constitution of , which deprived Soviet women of many of the gains they had achieved after the February and October Revolutions ".
What can I do about this? One cannot go against the 'apparatus'. For my part, I have put my principles aside in a corner of my conscience and I pursue as best I can the policies they dictate to me".
Three years earlier, in , when she was requested to write her own autobiography for a series on famous women by Munich publisher Helga Kern, she deemed it necessary to completely revise the first draft of her work she had handed over to the publisher, by deleting practically all references to 'dangerous' topics, as well as the parts mentioning or just hinting at her former critical positions and those having a personal nature that might be regarded as forms of self-celebration.
On asking the publisher to make the changes requested, Kollontai apologized with obvious embarrassment, inviting repeatedly to debit her all expenses and writing twice that, under current circumstances, it was not absolutely possible "to do otherwise".
The degree of her adherence to the prevailing ideas of the Stalinist regime, whether it was spontaneous or not, may be gauged from the opening of an article she wrote in for a Russian magazine.
It bore the title The Soviet Woman — a Full and Equal Citizen of Her Country , and praised the Soviet Union's advances of women's rights, while simultaneously emphasizing a view of the role of women in society at odds with her previous writings on women's liberation.
It is a well-known fact that the Soviet Union has achieved exceptional successes in drawing women into the active construction of the state.
This generally accepted truth is not disputed even by our enemies. The Soviet woman is a full and equal citizen of her country.
In opening up to women access to every sphere of creative activity, our state has simultaneously ensured all the conditions necessary for her to fulfil her natural obligation — that of being a mother bringing up her children and mistress of her home.
Alexandra Kollontai died in Moscow on 9 March , less than a month from her 80th birthday. She was the only member of the Bolsheviks' Central Committee that had led the October Revolution who managed to live into the s, other than Stalin himself and his devoted supporter Matvei Muranov.
And, it has been noted, at the time she "was safe in her sumptuous Stockholm residence". It might not have been pure chance if both her only son [l] and her musician half-nephew [m] whom she had much supported at the beginning of his career also came unscathed through the persecution of the Stalinist regime, to the establishment of which she had, however, significantly contributed.
The resurgence of radicalism in the s and the growth of the feminist movement in the s spurred a new interest in the life and writings of Alexandra Kollontai all around the world.
A spate of books and pamphlets by and about Kollontai were subsequently published, including full-length biographies by historians Cathy Porter, Beatrice Farnsworth, and Barbara Evans Clements.
A female Soviet diplomat in the s with unconventional views on sexuality, probably inspired by Kollontai, had been played by Greta Garbo in the movie Ninotchka As an unwavering Marxist, Kollontai opposed the ideology of liberal feminism , which she saw as bourgeois.
She was a champion of women's liberation, but she firmly believed that it "could take place only as the result of the victory of a new social order and a different economic system",  and has thus been regarded as a key figure in Marxist feminism.
Class instinct — whatever the feminists say — always shows itself to be more powerful than the noble enthusiasms of "above-class" politics. So long as the bourgeois women and their [proletarian] "younger sisters" are equal in their inequality, the former can, with complete sincerity, make great efforts to defend the general interests of women.
But once the barrier is down and the bourgeois women have received access to political activity, the recent defenders of the "rights of all women" become enthusiastic defenders of the privileges of their class, content to leave the younger sisters with no rights at all.
Kollontai is known for her advocacy of free love. However, this does not mean that she advocated casual sexual encounters; indeed, she believed that due to the inequality between men and women that persisted under socialism, such encounters would lead to women being exploited, and being left to raise children alone.
Instead she believed that true socialism could not be achieved without a radical change in attitudes to sexuality, so that it might be freed from the oppressive norms that she saw as a continuation of bourgeois ideas about property.
A common myth describes her as a proponent of the "glass of water" theory of sexuality. Kollontai's views on the role of marriage and the family under Communism were arguably more influential on today's society than her advocacy of "free love.
She viewed marriage and traditional families as legacies of the oppressive, property-rights-based, egoist past. Under Communism, both men and women would work for, and be supported by, society, not their families.
Similarly, their children would be wards of, and reared basically by society. Kollontai admonished men and women to discard their nostalgia for traditional family life.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. For other uses, see Kollontai disambiguation. Pyromus View Profile View Posts. I say kill him and get the xp.
He's such a prick. If there's not a good reason, I'm killing him. Last edited by Ecthelon ; 5 Feb, pm. Storywise, it's fun to keep him alive. Progress-wise like XP, Items, etc.
Originally posted by davemytnick33 :. Subzero View Profile View Posts. It's not a matter of whether you should.
It is whether you want to. Use your knowledge and feeling to decide it. Either way can be justify. Originally posted by Chaoslink :. I wasn't given a choice.
The moment I walked up onto the platform and started to approach him to talk, everyone--including him--went hostile.