Kazak Intermediaries and Russian Rule on the Steppe, 1731-1917

Power, Knowledge, and Russian ExpansionHistoricizing Kazak IntermediariesIntermediaries, Agency, and PowerSourcesA Note on ComparisonsOutlineSEEING LIKE A HALF-BLIND STATE. Getting to Know the Central Eurasian Steppe, 1731-1840sAgents, Sources, Networks: How to Know a BorderlandThe PastThe Present: LandThe Present: PeopleINFORMATION REVOLUTION AND ADMINISTRATIVE REFORM, CA. 1845-1868New Institutions and New AttitudesForming the Steppe CommissionLand and People: Sedentarizing and Civilizing the SteppeLocal Institutions and Metropolitan Goals“True Islam” and Confessional PoliticsThe Provisional Statute of 1868: An End or a Beginning?AN IMPERIAL BIOGRAPHY. Ibrai Altynsarin as Ethnographer and Educator, 1841-1889Formative Years: Language and Ethnic ParticularismEthnography: Envisioning KazaknessEducation: Kazakness for the EmpireEducation, Environment, and LifewaysThe Dilemmas of LeadershipTHE KEY TO THE WORLD’S TREASURES. “Russian Science,” Local Knowledge, and the Civilizing Mission on the Siberian SteppeFailures to ConvergeSpaces of ConvergenceResettlement and Colonization: A New PhaseThe Mutual Construction of BackwardnessConduits of ChangeAgriculture and AdaptationPerfecting PastoralismNORMING THE STEPPE. Statistical Knowledge and Tsarist Resettlement, 1896-1917First Steps: Toward the Shcherbina ExpeditionThe Shcherbina Expedition: Paternalism or Technocracy?Cracks in the ArmorNew Priorities, New PathsThe Crisis of the Norm-and-Surplus System: Semirech'e, 1905-1909New Norms for a New EraA DOUBLE FAILURE. Epistemology and the Crisis of a Settler Colonial EmpireEpistemological Foundations of Resettlement (or, For a Moment the Lie Becomes Truth)Progress, Citizenship, and the Third of June System“Worthy . . . of the Title of Citizens of Great Russia”: Adapting to Resettlement and DisenfranchisementThings Fall Apart: War and RebellionBibliography
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