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Details about  Lenin Ruble Russia Coin Medal Silver Hammer & Sickle KGB CCCP USSR Soviet Union

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Lenin Ruble Russia Coin Medal Silver Hammer & Sickle KGB CCCP USSR Soviet Union
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Item condition:
--not specified

In Excellent Condition

17 Aug, 2014 21:23:21 BST
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10 bids ]
£0.99 Standard Delivery | See details
Item location:
Salford, United Kingdom


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Item specifics

Seller notes: In Excellent Condition
Self-Representing Artist?:


Largest Dimension:

Less than 12"



Date of Creation:



Figures/ Nudes



Soviet One Ruble Coin

In Very Good Condition considering it is over 40 years old

The Coin was minted in 1967 has an image of Lenin

It was to commerate the 50th Anniversary of the Russian Revolution

The back has a soviet symbol and Russian Words around the edge of the coin

I bought this from a flea market in Lithuania

Own a piece of History!!!

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The Russian Revolution is the collective term for a series of revolutions in Russia in 1917, which destroyed the Tsarist autocracy and led to the creation of the Soviet Union. The Tsar was deposed and replaced by a provisional government in the first revolution of February 1917 (March in the Gregorian calendar; the older Julian calendar was in use in Russia at the time). In the second revolution, during October, the Provisional Government was removed and replaced with a Bolshevik (Communist) government.
The February Revolution (March 1917) was a revolution focused around Petrograd (now St. Petersburg). In the chaos, members of the Imperial parliament or Duma assumed control of the country, forming the Russian Provisional Government. The army leadership felt they did not have the means to suppress the revolution and Tsar Nicholas II of Russia, the last Tsar of Russia, abdicated. The Soviets (workers' councils), which were led by more radical socialist factions, initially permitted the Provisional Government to rule, but insisted on a prerogative to influence the government and control various militias. The February Revolution took place in the context of heavy military setbacks during the First World War (1914–18), which left much of the army in a state of mutiny.
A period of dual power ensued, during which the Provisional Government held state power while the national network of Soviets, led by socialists, had the allegiance of the lower classes and the political left. During this chaotic period there were frequent mutinies, protests and many strikes. When the Provisional Government chose to continue fighting the war with Germany, the Bolsheviks and other socialist factions campaigned for stopping the conflict. The Bolsheviks turned workers militias under their control into the Red Guards (later the Red Army) over which they exerted substantial control.[1]
In the October Revolution (November in the Gregorian calendar), the Bolshevik party, led by Vladimir Lenin, and the workers' Soviets, overthrew the Provisional Government in St Petersburg. The Bolsheviks appointed themselves as leaders of various government ministries and seized control of the countryside, establishing the Cheka to squash dissent. To end Russia’s participation in the First World War, the Bolshevik leaders signed the Treaty of Brest-Litovsk with Germany in March 1918.
Civil war erupted between the "Red" (Bolshevik), and "White" (anti-Bolshevik) factions, which was to continue for several years, with the Bolsheviks ultimately victorious. In this way the Revolution paved the way for the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (USSR). While many notable historical events occurred in Moscow and St. Petersburg, there was also a visible movement in cities throughout the state, among national minorities throughout the empire and in the rural areas, where peasants took over and redistributed land.

Russian Revolution of 1917 and the Russian Civil War
February Revolution July Days Kornilov affair October Revolution Kerensky–Krasnov uprising
Civil war
Russian Civil War Kiev Bolshevik Uprising Ukrainian War of Independence Finnish Civil War Heimosodat Polish-Ukrainian War Polish-Soviet War Estonian War of Independence Latvian War of Independence Lithuanian Wars of Independence Red Army invasion of Georgia Armenian–Azerbaijani War Left-wing uprisings against the Bolsheviks Allied intervention in the Russian Civil War Siberian Intervention
Major groups
Provisional Committee of the State Duma Russian Provisional Government White Movement Pro-independence movements Petrograd Soviet Council of the People's Commissars Military Revolutionary Committee Russian Constituent Assembly (elections) Black Guards Red Guards Tsentralna Rada Ukrainian People's Republic
Political parties
Kadets Russian Social Democratic Labour Party Bolsheviks Mensheviks  Socialist-Revolutionary Party Left
Major figures
Nicholas II of Russia
Russian Republic
Georgy Lvov Pavel Milyukov Alexander Guchkov
White Movement
Pyotr Nikolayevich Wrangel Aleksandr Kolchak Anton Denikin Pyotr Krasnov Nikolai Yudenich
Vladimir Lenin Lev Kamenev Grigory Zinoviev Leon Trotsky Joseph Stalin
Right SRs
Alexander Kerensky Stepan Petrichenko Boris Savinkov
International effects
Revolutions of 1917–23 Courtine Rebellion German Revolution Bavarian Soviet Republic Hungarian Soviet Republic Hungarian–Romanian War of 1919 Polish-Ukrainian War Polish–Soviet War Slovak Soviet Republic Finnish Civil War Finnish Socialist Workers' Republic

Vladimir Ilyich Lenin (Russian: Владимир Ильич Ленин; 22 April [O.S. 10 April] 1870 – 21 January 1924) was a Russian Marxist revolutionary and communist politician who led the October Revolution of 1917. As leader of the Bolsheviks, he headed the Soviet state during its initial years (1917–1924), as it fought to establish control of Russia in the Russian Civil War and worked to create a socialist economic system.
As a politician, Lenin was a persuasive orator, as a political scientist his extensive theoretic and philosophical developments of Marxism produced Marxism–Leninism, the pragmatic Russian application of Marxism.

Chairman of the Council of People's Commissars of the Soviet Union
In office
30 December 1922 – 21 January 1924
Preceded by Position created
Succeeded by Alexey Rykov
Chairman of the Council of People's Commissars of the Russian SFSR
In office
8 November 1917 – 21 January 1924
Preceded by Position created
Succeeded by Alexey Rykov
Informal leader of the Russian Communist Party
In office
17 November 1903 – 21 January 1924
Preceded by Position created
Succeeded by Joseph Stalin
(as General Secretary)
Personal details
Born Vladimir Ilyich Ulyanov
(Russian: Владимир Ильич Ульянов)
22 April 1870
Simbirsk, Russian Empire
Died 21 January 1924 (aged 53) (stroke)
Gorki, Russian SFSR, Soviet Union
Nationality Soviet
Political party Russian Communist Party (bolsheviks)
Spouse(s) Nadezhda Krupskaya (1898–1924)
Profession Lawyer, revolutionary, politician
Religion None (atheist)

Leaders of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union
Lenin Stalin Khrushchev Brezhnev Andropov Chernenko Gorbachev Ivashko (acting)

Premiers of the Soviet Union
Lenin (1923–1924) Rykov (1924–1930) Molotov (1930–1941) Stalin (1941–1953) Malenkov (1953–1955) Bulganin (1955–1958) Khrushchev (1958–1964) Kosygin (1964–1980) Tikhonov (1980–1985) Ryzhkov (1985–1991) Pavlov (Jan.–Aug. 1991) Silayev (Sep.–Dec. 1991)
First Deputies
Kuybyshev (1934–35) Voznesensky (1941–46) Molotov (1942–57) Bulganin (1950–55) Beria (Mar.–June 1953) Kaganovich (1953–57) Mikoyan (1955–64) Pervukhin (1955–57) Saburov (1955–57) Kuzmin (1957–58) Kozlov (1958–60) Kosygin (1960–64) Ustinov (1963–65) Mazurov (1965–78) Polyansky (1965–73) Tikhonov (1976–80) Arkhipov (1980–86) Aliyev (1982–87) Gromyko (1983–85) Talyzin (1985–88) Murakhovsky (1985–89) Maslyukov (1988–90) Voronin (1989–90) Niktin (1989–90) Velichko (Jan.–Nov. 1991) Doguzhiyev (Jan.–Nov. 1991)
First Deputy Premiers Deputy Premiers Prime Ministers of Russia

Prime Ministers of Russia
Russian Empire
Witte · Goremykin · Stolypin · Kokovtsov · Goremykin · Stürmer · Trepov · Golitsyn

Russian Republic
Lvov · Kerensky
Russian SFSR
Lenin · Rykov · Syrtsov · Sulimov · Bulganin · Vakhrushev · Khokhlov · Kosygin · Rodionov · Chernousov · Puzanov · Yasnov · Kozlov · Polyansky · Voronov · Solomentsev · Vorotnikov · Vlasov · Silayev · Lobov · Yeltsin
Russian Federation
Gaidar · Chernomyrdin · Kiriyenko · Primakov · Stepashin · Putin · Kasyanov · Fradkov · Zubkov · Putin
Premiers of the USSR

Significant works by Vladimir Lenin
The Development of Capitalism in Russia (1899) What Is to Be Done? (1902) One Step Forward, Two Steps Back (1904) Two Tactics of Social Democracy in the Social Revolution (1905) Materialism and Empirio-criticism (1909) Philosophical Notebooks (1913) The Right of Nations to Self-Determination (1914) Imperialism, the Highest Stage of Capitalism (1916) The State and Revolution (1917) The Proletarian Revolution and the Renegade Kautsky "Left-Wing" Communism: An Infantile Disorder (1920)

Russia i/ˈrʌʃə/ or /ˈrʊʃə/ (Russian: Россия, tr. Rossiya, IPA: [rɐˈsʲijə] ( listen)), officially known as both Russia and the Russian Federation[7] (Russian: Российская Федерация, tr. Rossiyskaya Federatsiya, IPA: [rɐˈsʲijskəjə fʲɪdʲɪˈratsɨjə] ( listen)), is a country in northern Eurasia.[8] It is a federal semi-presidential republic, comprising 83 federal subjects. From northwest to southeast, Russia shares borders with Norway, Finland, Estonia, Latvia, Lithuania and Poland (both via Kaliningrad Oblast), Belarus, Ukraine, Georgia, Azerbaijan, Kazakhstan, China, Mongolia, and North Korea. It also has maritime borders with Japan by the Sea of Okhotsk, and the United States by the Bering Strait. At 17,075,400 square kilometres (6,592,800 sq mi), Russia is the largest country in the world, covering more than one eighth of the Earth's inhabited land area. Russia is also the eighth most populous nation with 143 million people.[3] It extends across the whole of northern Asia and 40% of Europe, spanning nine time zones and incorporating a wide range of environments and landforms. Russia has the world's largest reserves of mineral and energy resources.[9] It has the world's largest forest reserves and its lakes contain approximately one-quarter of the world's fresh water.[10]
The nation's history began with that of the East Slavs, who emerged as a recognizable group in Europe between the 3rd and 8th centuries AD.[11] Founded and ruled by a Varangian warrior elite and their descendants, the medieval state of Rus arose in the 9th century. In 988 it adopted Orthodox Christianity from the Byzantine Empire,[12] beginning the synthesis of Byzantine and Slavic cultures that defined Russian culture for the next millennium.[12] Kievan Rus' ultimately disintegrated into a number of smaller states; most of the Rus' lands were overrun by the Mongol invasion and became tributaries of the nomadic Golden Horde.[13] The Grand Duchy of Moscow gradually reunified the surrounding Russian principalities, achieved independence from the Golden Horde, and came to dominate the cultural and political legacy of Kievan Rus'. By the 18th century, the nation had greatly expanded through conquest, annexation, and exploration to become the Russian Empire, which was the third largest empire in history, stretching from Poland in Europe to Alaska in North America.[14][15]
Following the Russian Revolution, Russia became the largest and leading constituent of the Soviet Union, the world's first constitutionally socialist state and a recognized superpower,[16] which played a decisive role in the Allied victory in World War II.[17][18] The Soviet era saw some of the most significant technological achievements of the 20th century, including the world's first human spaceflight. The Russian Federation was founded following the dissolution of the Soviet Union in 1991, but is recognized as the continuing legal personality of the Soviet state.[19]
Modern-day Russia has the world's 9th largest economy by nominal GDP or the 6th largest by purchasing power parity, with the 5th largest nominal military budget. It is one of the five recognized nuclear weapons states and possesses the largest stockpile of weapons of mass destruction.[20] Russia is a great power and a permanent member of the United Nations Security Council, a member of the G8, G20, the Council of Europe, the Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation, the Shanghai Cooperation Organisation, the Eurasian Economic Community, the Organisation for Security and Cooperation in Europe (OSCE), and is the leading member of the Commonwealth of Independent States.

Administrative divisions of the federal subjects of Russia
Adygea · Altai · Bashkortostan · Buryatia · Chechnya · Chuvashia · Dagestan · Ingushetia · Kabardino-Balkaria · Kalmykia · Karachay-Cherkessia · Karelia · Khakassia · Komi · Mari El · Mordovia · North Ossetia–Alania · Sakha · Tatarstan · Tuva · Udmurtia

Altai · Kamchatka · Khabarovsk · Krasnodar · Krasnoyarsk · Perm · Primorsky · Stavropol · Zabaykalsky
Amur · Arkhangelsk · Astrakhan · Belgorod · Bryansk · Chelyabinsk · Irkutsk · Ivanovo · Kaliningrad · Kaluga · Kemerovo · Kirov · Kostroma · Kurgan · Kursk · Leningrad · Lipetsk · Magadan · Moscow · Murmansk · Nizhny Novgorod · Novgorod · Novosibirsk · Omsk · Orenburg · Oryol · Penza · Pskov · Rostov · Ryazan · Sakhalin · Samara · Saratov · Smolensk · Sverdlovsk · Tambov · Tomsk · Tula · Tver · Tyumen · Ulyanovsk · Vladimir · Volgograd · Vologda · Voronezh · Yaroslavl
Federal cities
Moscow · St. Petersburg
Autonomous oblast
Autonomous okrugs
Chukotka · Khanty–Mansi · Nenets · Yamalo-Nenets
Timeline · Proto-Indo-Europeans · Scythians · Bosporan Kingdom · Khazaria · East Slavs · Rus' Khaganate · Kievan Rus' · Novgorod Republic · Vladimir-Suzdal · Mongol invasion of Rus' · Tatar invasions · Volga Bulgaria · Golden Horde · Grand Duchy of Moscow · Tsardom of Russia · Russian Empire · World War I · Russian Revolution (1917) · Russian Civil War · Russian SFSR · Soviet Union · World War II · Cold War · Soviet war in Afghanistan · Russian Federation · Military history · Postal history

Subdivisions · Ural Mountains · Siberia · European Russia · West Siberian Plain · Caucasus Mountains · Caspian Sea · North Caucasus · Cities and towns · Islands · Economic regions · Rivers · Volcanoes · Climate
Constitution · Government · President · Federal Assembly · Law · Foreign relations · Constitutional Court · Public Chamber · State Council · Judiciary
Elections · Political parties · Human rights
Agriculture · Inventions · Tourism · Banking · Central Bank · Russian ruble · Transport · Communications · Corruption
Russians · Public holidays · Languages · Religion · Crime · 2002 Census · 2010 Census · Famous Russians
Architecture · Literature · Ballet · Avant-garde · Cinema · Material culture · Music (Opera) · Language · Cuisine · Martial arts · Folklore · Russian Internet · Sports
National flag · Other flags · Coat of arms · National anthem

Largest cities
1 Moscow Москва Moscow 11,800,992
2 Saint Petersburg Санкт-Петербург Saint Petersburg 4,900,520
3 Novosibirsk Новосибирск Novosibirsk 1,397,191
4 Yekaterinburg Екатеринбург Sverdlovsk 1,332,264
5 Nizhny Novgorod Нижний Новгород Nizhny Novgorod 1,272,527
6 Samara Самара Samara 1 164 900
7 Kazan Казань Tatarstan 1 143 600
8 Omsk Омск Omsk 1,129,120
9 Chelyabinsk Челябинск Chelyabinsk 1,093,699
10 Rostov-on-Don Ростов-на-Дону Rostov 1,048,991
11 Ufa Уфа Bashkortostan 1,024,842
12 Volgograd Волгоград Volgograd 1,021,200
13 Perm Пермь Perm 985,794
14 Krasnoyarsk Красноярск Krasnoyarsk 947,801
15 Voronezh Воронеж Voronezh 843,496
16 Saratov Саратов Saratov 830,953
17 Tolyatti Тольятти Samara 720,346
18 Krasnodar Краснодар Krasnodar 710,686
19 Izhevsk Ижевск Udmurtia 611,043
20 Yaroslavl Ярославль Yaroslavl 606,336

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