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Mikhail Dieterichs
Mikhail Konstantinovich Diterikhs (Russian: Михаи́л Константи́нович Ди́терихс; German: Michael Dieterichs; May 17, 1874, Kiev
Kiev
– 9 September 1937) was a general in the Imperial Russian Army
Imperial Russian Army
and subsequently a key figure in the White movement in Siberia
Siberia
during the Russian Civil War, noted in particular for his monarchist and anti-Semitic views.[1][2] Diterikhs was said to be "a deeply religious man, the walls of whose private railway coach were plastered with icons" and believed that he "was waging a holy war against the Bolshevik heathens."[3] Biography[edit] Diterikhs was born to a father of far German ancestry (from Bohemia), who served as a general of the Russian Imperial Army in the Caucasus, and a Russian noblewoman. In 1900, Diterikhs graduated from the Page Corps and was assigned a post in the Life Guards 2nd Artillery Brigade
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Kiev
Kiev
Kiev
(/ˈkiːɛf, -ɛv/ KEE-ef, -ev)[10] or Kyiv (Ukrainian: Київ, translit. Kyiv [ˈkɪjiu̯] ( listen); Old East Slavic: Кыѥвъ, translit. Kyjev; Polish: Kijów Polish pronunciation: [ˈkʲijuf]; Russian: Киев, translit. Kiyev [ˈkʲiɪf]) is the capital and largest city of Ukraine, located in the north central part of the country on the Dnieper. The population in July 2015 was 2,887,974[2] (though higher estimated numbers have been cited in the press),[11] making Kiev
Kiev
the 7th most populous city in Europe.[12] Kiev
Kiev
is an important industrial, scientific, educational, and cultural centre of Eastern Europe
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Serbian Army
The Serbian Army
Army
(Serbian: Копнена Војска / Kopnena Vojska, lit. Land Army) is the land-based component of the Serbian Armed Forces, responsible for defending the sovereignty and territorial integrity of Serbia
Serbia
from foreign hostiles; participating in peacekeeping operations; and providing humanitarian aid and disaster relief
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Battle Of Shaho
21,1254,099 killed 16,398 wounded 628 captured41,3515,084 killed 30,506 wounded 4,869 MIA[1]v t eRusso-Japanese WarNaval battles1st Port Arthur Chemulpo Bay Hitachi Maru convoy Yellow Sea Ulsan Korsakov TsushimaLand battlesYalu River Nanshan Te-li-Ssu Motien Pass Tashihchiao 2nd Port Arthur Hsimucheng Liaoyang Shaho Sandepu Mukden SakhalinThe Battle of Shaho
Battle of Shaho
(Japanese: 沙河会戦 (Saka no kaisen), Russian: Сражение на реке Шахе) was the second large-scale land battle of the
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Battle Of Mukden
75,504 total:15,892 killed 59,612 wounded[4][5]88,352 total:8,705 killed 51,438 wounded 28,209 MIA, of those 22,000 fell into captivity[6]v t eRusso-Japanese WarNaval battles1st Port Arthur Chemulpo Bay Hitachi Maru convoy Yellow Sea Ulsan Korsakov TsushimaLand battlesYalu River Nanshan Te-li-Ssu Motien Pass Tashihchiao 2nd Port Arthur Hsimucheng Liaoyang Shaho Sandepu Mukden SakhalinThe Battle
Battle
of Mukden
Mukden
(奉天会戦, Hōten kaisen), one of the largest land battles to be fought before World War I
World War I
and the last and the most decisive major land battle of the Russo-Japanese War,[7] was fought from 20 February to 10 March 1905 between Japan
Japan
and Russia near Mukden
Mukden
in Manchuria
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Kiev Military District
The Kiev
Kiev
Military District (Russian: Киевский вое́нный о́круг (КВО), translit. Kiyevskiy voyénnyy ókrug (KVO)) was a military district of the Imperial Russian Army
Imperial Russian Army
and subsequently of the Red Army
Red Army
and Soviet Armed Forces
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Chief Of Staff (military)
The title chief of staff (or head of staff) identifies the leader of a complex organization, institution, or body of persons and it also may identify a principal staff officer (PSO), who is the coordinator of the supporting staff or a primary aide-de-camp to an important individual, such as a president or a senior military officer. In general, a chief of staff provides a buffer between a chief executive and that executive's direct-reporting team. The chief of staff generally works behind the scenes to solve problems, mediate disputes, and deal with issues before they are brought to the chief executive. Often chiefs of staff act as a confidante and advisor to the chief executive, acting as a sounding board for ideas
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3rd Army (Russian Empire)
The Russian Third Army was a World War I
World War I
Russian field army that fought on the Eastern theatre of war. Field management was established in July 1914 at the headquarters of the Kiev Military District. The unit was disbanded in the beginning of 1918. At the beginning of the war the 3rd Army was composed of the IX, X, XI, XXI Army Corps.Contents1 Military Fronts in which the 3rd Army participated1.1 Mobilisation 1.2 Engagements2 Commanders 3 See also 4 ReferencesMilitary Fronts in which the 3rd Army participated[edit]Southwestern Front (July 1914 – June 1915) Northwestern Front (June–Aug. 1915) Western Front (August 1915 – June 1916) Southwestern Front (June–July 1916) Western Front (July 1916 – the beginning of 1918)Mobilisation[edit] The Third Army was originally based in Dubno. It comprised four Army Corps and three cavalry divisions, with the 3rd Caucasian Division joining them later
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Southwestern Front (Russian Empire)
World War IBattle of Galicia Brusilov OffensiveCommandersNotable commanders Alexei Brusilov Lavr KornilovThe Southwestern Front (Russian: Юго-Западный фронт) was an army group[a] of the Imperial Russian Army during World War I. During the conflict it was responsible for managing operations along a front line that stretched 615 kilometers, from what is now southern Belarus to northern Romania, and took part in such operations as the Battle of Galicia and the Brusilov Offensive. It was established in August 1914 and lasted throughout the war until the unrest caused by the Russian Revolution, at which point it was demobilized along with the rest of the Russian Army in early 1918
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Aleksei Brusilov
Aleksei Alekseevich Brusilov (Russian: Алексе́й Алексе́евич Бруси́лов; 19 August [O.S. 31 August] 1853 – 17 March 1926) was a Russian general most noted for the development of new offensive tactics used in the 1916 Brusilov Offensive. The innovative and relatively successful tactics used were later copied by the Germans. Born into the aristocracy (his father was a general) Brusilov trained as a cavalry officer, but by 1914 he realized that cavalry was obsolescent in the new style of warfare because of its vulnerability to the machine gun and artillery. Historians portray him as the only Russian leader capable of winning major battles. However, his heavy casualties seriously weakened the Russian army, which was unable to replace its losses. His greatest achievement was the Brusilov offensive
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Brusilov Offensive
Conrad von Hötzendorf Joseph Ferdinand Eduard von Böhm Alexander von Linsingen Felix von Bothmer Yakup PashaStrengthInitial: 40+ Infantry divisions (573,000 men) 15 cavalry divisions (60,000 men) Overall: 1,732,000 in 61 divisions Initial: 39 infantry divisions (437,000 men) 10 cavalry divisions (30,000 men) Overall: 1,061,000 in 54 Austrian divisions and 24 German divisionsCasualties and losses440,000 dead or wounded 60,000 prisoners 500,000 total casualties[2] - 1,000,000[3]Total: 500,000–1,000,000 casualtiesAustria-Hungary 200,000–567,000 dead or wounded 400,000–408,000 prisoners 600,000–975,000 all casualties German Empire 350,000 all casualties[4][2] Ottoman Empire: 12,000 all casualties[5]Total: 962,000–1,337,000 casualtiesv t eBrusilov OffensiveLutsk Kostiuchnówka Kowelv t eEastern Front1914East Prussia Galicia Przemyśl Osowiec Vistula River Łódź Krzywopłoty
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Thessaloniki
Thessaloniki
Thessaloniki
(Greek: Θεσσαλονίκη, Thessaloníki [θesaloˈnici] ( listen)), also familiarly known as Thessalonica, Salonica, or Salonika is the second-largest city in Greece, with over 1 million inhabitants in its metropolitan area, and the capital of Macedonia, the administrative region of Central Macedonia and the Decentralized Administration of Macedonia and Thrace.[4][5] Its nickname is η Συμπρωτεύουσα (Symprotévousa), literally "the co-capital",[6] a reference to its historical status as the Συμβασιλεύουσα (Symvasilévousa) or "co-reigning" city of the Eastern Roman (Byzantine) Empire, alongside Constantinople.[7] Thessaloniki
Thessaloniki
is located on the Thermaic Gulf, at the northwest corner of the Aegean Sea
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February Revolution
Revolutionary victory Abdication
Abdication
of Tsar Nicholas II, formation of the Russian Republic Establishment of dual power between the Provisional Government and the Petrograd SovietBelligerents Imperial Government Saint Petersburg
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Kiev Governorate
A governorate is an administrative division of a country. It is headed by a governor. As English-speaking
English-speaking
nations tend to call regions administered by governors either states, provinces, or colonies, the term governorate is often used in translation from non- English-speaking
English-speaking
administrations. The most common usage is as a translation of the Arabic
Arabic
Muhafazah. It may also refer to the guberniya and general-gubernatorstvo of Imperial Russia or the 34 gobernaciones of Imperial Spain.Contents1 Arab countries 2 Russian Empire2.1 Congress Kingdom of Poland 2.2 Grand Duchy of Finland3 Portuguese Empire 4 Spanish Empire 5 Italian Empire 6 Germany 7 Romania 8 Vatican City 9 ReferencesArab countries[edit] The term governorate is widely used in Arab countries to describe an administrative unit
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Russian Provisional Government
Coordinates: 59°56′27″N 30°18′47″E / 59.9408°N 30.313°E / 59.9408; 30.313Lvov Government9th cabinet of RussiaDate formed 2 March [15 March, N.S.] 1917Date dissolved July 1917People and organisationsHead of stateAlexis II (unproclaimed) Michael II (conditionally) Georgy Lvov
Georgy Lvov
(de facto)Head of government Georgy LvovMember party Progressive BlocStatus in legislature CoalitionOpposition cabinet Executive Committee of Petrograd
Petrograd
SovietOpposition party Socialist coalitionOpposition leader Nikolay ChkheidzeHistoryIncoming formation GolitsynOutgoing formation Kerensky IPredecessor Nikolay GolitsynSuccessor Alexander KerenskyThe Russian Provisional Government
Russian Provisional Government
(Russian: Временное правительство России, tr
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Minister Of War
The title Defence Minister, Minister for Defence, Minister of National Defense, Secretary of Defence, Secretary of State for Defense or some similar variation, is assigned to the person in a cabinet position in charge of a Ministry of Defence, which regulates the armed forces in sovereign states. The role of a defence minister varies considerably from country to country; in some the minister is only in charge of general budget matters and procurement of equipment; while in others the minister is also, in addition, an integral part of the operational military chain of command. Prior to the 20th century, there were in most countries separate ministerial posts for the land forces (often called "minister for war") and the naval forces. In the interwar period, some countries created a separate ministerial post in charge of the air forces
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