We hope there are scholars in Russia and in America (and elsewhere) who will welcome the opportunity of using the multi-media and hypertext capabilities of the WWW to 'tell the stories' behind the history of Russia and America.

Charles Winslow has begun construction on an American History Server.

The Russian Constitution is available here. The American Constitution is available here. Other constitutions of possible interest are here.

Visit Bucknell University's extensive and wonderful Chronology of Russian History that covers the Pre-Petrine Period beginning in about 860 A.D. until present in a detailed, easy to follow format.

In partnership with the Florida International Museum, The St. Petersburg (Florida) Times presents a virtual museum tour of Treasures of the Czars. This site gives a very nice previous of the actual exhibit that includes 250+ artifacts representing 300 years of Russian history. The Treasures of the Czars exhibition is featured at the new Florida International Museum in St. Petersburg, Florida until June 11, 1995.

The History of Vikings in Russia, which was previously an exhibit in Sigtuna, Sweden, was developed by The Control Engineering Laboratory of Chalmers University of Technology in Gotenberg, Sweden. They have developed a wonderful Viking Home Page which should also be explored.

The 1867 Treaty With Russia has been made available by Howard Benson. This is a copy of the document that was signed between Russia and the United States whereupon Russia ceded what is now known as Alaska to the US.

Kevin Alan Brooks has put together A Brief History of Khazaria which tells the history of the Khazars from about the 5th to the 13th century and their place in Russian history.

A hypermedia interface to the Library of Congress's online Soviet Archives exhibit is an example of the use of multi-media and hypertext in an already existing Library of Congress WWW service. Other Library of Congress online examples include:

Soviet Union on Heidelberg History Gopher presents some archives not available from Library of Congress.

The Karl Marx / Frederick Engels Archive is housed at the Colorado CSF (Communications for a Sustainable Future) site in Colorado and includes biographical material, their written works and the works of some others such as V.L. Lenin and Leon Trotsky. A mirror site of Marx's work is located in Pittsburgh, PA.

The Alexander Palace Time Machine which is a virtual tour of the palace that was Nickolas' and Aleksandra's home in Tsarskoe Selo.

A Gopher at CICNet (Committee on Institutional Cooperation) presents many of the works of Marx and Engels on Socialism. In directory OTHERS, there are pages on Lenin's and Trotsky's works. Also several dissertations and memoirs are available. Not available through the list at the University of Kansas.

TURKS & TATARS: Muslim Life in the 19th Century Russian Empire is a photo narrative available only at DUNYA, the CyberMuslim Information Collective developed by Mas'ood Cajee at the University of Oklahoma, Norman.

The University of Kansas maintains a History Server which includes a comprehensive Index of Resources on the Internet.

Also, at the University of Kansas, is an excellent collection of USENET News Groups for Historians, which can be viewed via the WWW.

natasha@ibpm.serpukhov.su - OR - gcole@solar.rtd.utk.edu

Last Modified September 6, 1995