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USSR in WW2
Joseph Stalin
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Was Stalin georgian?


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Answered 2009-06-12 22:06:31

Joseph Stalin was Georgian. He was born and raised in Gori.

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Stalin was Georgian (as Mikhail Saakashvili).


No, Stalin was Georgian by birth.


Georgian (european Georgian) and Russian.


Stalin spoke Georgian as his mother tongue as he was from Georgia. He also spoke Russian but it was with a Georgian accent.


1. Georgian 2. "I'm an old Russian man of Georgian nationality" - J. Stalin


No, Stalin was Georgian. Not Georgian from the American state of Georgia. He was born in Gori in the country of Georgia, which is south of Russia just over the Ural Mountains. He was not even Russian.


No! hes Russian. Stalin is actually not Russian. He is ethnically a Georgian. The two are not the same.


Stalin was Georgian by birth, having been born in the town of Gori, Georgia. Stalin's birth name was Dzhughashvili a decidedly non Russian name. He spoke Russian with a thick Georgian accent. Part of the reason he adopted the name Stalin was so that his Georgian last name would not be so obvious.


georgian, russian, some german, some english


Georgian republic= then a part of USSR, when he was younger- Czarist Russia.


Stalin adopted the name Stalin years before the Russian Revolution in 1917. As to the name Joseph, he was born with that name, only in the native Georgian, it was Iosep.


Stalin married a Georgian girl, Catherine Svandize in 1904. They were hapily married, however she died in 1907 Stalin remarried Nadezhda Alliluyeva, in 1919. They had two children.


Joseph Stalin was born in a Russian territory, however in present day that area is Georgia. From this, he is considered Georgian rather than full Russian.


Stalin was of Georgian descent, both parents having been born in the independent country of Georgia. Stalin was not Russian by birth.


Stalin was originally Georgian, his favorite song was reportedly a melancholy Georgian folksong that was translated into many languages in the Soviet bloc, including Russian and German.


Stalin's nationality was Soviet. His ethnicity was Georgian with some Ossetian roots. To answer you question literally he was "white."


He was probably expelled for revolutionary activities, though skipping exams is also a possibility.


In prison he adopted the name Stalin which translated as "Man of Steel". He felt that it would be good for his image and would make him sound more Russian than Georgian. Georgians were not considered to be Russians and the name Dzhughashvili was definitely not a Russian name.


In Russian the word Stalin means "Man of Steel". He did it to improve his image. In addition, his true last name, Dzhughashvili, identified him as a Georgian rather than as a Russian. In order to make himself more acceptable to the Russians in the Bolshevik Party, he adopted the name Stalin because it made him sound more Russian than he really was. The people of Russia probably would not have liked having a Georgian ruling their country.


Gori, GeorgiaHe was from the small town of Gori, Georgia, which was not part of Russia itself. It had been a separate state that was annexed by Russia into its empire. Georgians were a separate culture from the Russians. They had their own language and alphabet. Stalin had to learn the Russian language after growing up with the Georgian language and always spoke Russian with a thick Georgian accent.In fact, one of the reasons he adopted the name Stalin in place of his native last name of Dzhughashvili was so it would sound more Russian than Georgian. That way he would be more acceptable among the mostly Russian Bolshevik revolutionaries.


No, he was not a georgian he was from the georgian era.


Madlob - I am Georgian


Joseph Stalin had the nickname "Soso," as a child. "Soso" is a diminutive form of the name Iosep (Joseph), which was Stalin's first name in the original Georgian.


GeorgianGeorgian is spoken also Russian


Yes, he was married twice. His first marriage was to a Georgian girl, Ekaterina Svanidze, who died of tuberculosis. His second wife was Nadezhda Alleluyeva, who killed herself in 1932.



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