Who was the leader in the second revolution in Russia?
Vladimir Lenin was the leader of the second revolution, the one referred to as the October Revolution.
Alexander Kerensky was leader of the Provisional Government at the time of the October Revolution.
Prince Georgy Lvov became leader of Russia as head of the Provisional Government after the "March Revolution", although it is more often referred to as the February Revolution because it was February in Russia when it happened. Three months after Lvov took over, he resigned in and Alexander Kerensky became the leader until Vladimir Lenin took control in the October Revolution.
Vladimir Lenin became the head of the Russian government after the October Revolution of 1917. But, before that, after the February Revolution in 1917, Prince Georgy Lvov became leader of Russia as head of the Provisional Government. Three months later he resigned and Alexander Kerensky became leader until Lenin took over in October.
Vladimir Lenin was the leader of the Bolsheviks, but he was not the leader of the entire Russian Revolution. The Russian Revolution consisted of two revolutions, the February Revolution and the October Revolution. The February Revolution was a spontaneous mass demonstration and general strike by the people of Russia who were complaining about conditions in Russia under Tsar Nicholas II. Tsar Nicholas II abdicated the throne while Lenin was in Switzerland. Lenin had no part…
By "second Russian revolution" you most likely mean the second of the two that occurred in 1917, which is commonly referred to as the October Revolution. The leader of that Revolution was Vladimir I. Lenin. Sometimes, the "Russian Revolution" is looked upon as a total of three revolutions. The first being in 1905 and the second and third in 1917. In that instance, the first one in 1917 would be the "second Russian revolution." The…
Because he was a weak, useless leader, whose only claim for being leader of Russia was because his parents lead the country. WWI and the terrible conditions led to the revolution in the Russia, just as terrible conditions and a weak leader lead to the French Revolution and the downfall of King Louis XVI and Queen Marie Antoinette.
Alexander Kerensky was the leader of the Russian Provisional Government that was overthrown in the Bolshevik Revolution (also known as the October Revolution of 1917). Tsar Nicholas II was already out of power by then because he had been forced to abdicate his throne in March 1917 after the February Revolution of 1917.
Nicolas II was the leader of Russia during the February Revolution of 1917. That revolution began as general riots and demonstrations in several cities. Those riots did not stop until Nicholas stepped down on March 15, 1917. Thus, Tsar Nicholas II was the leader of Russia during the February Revolution because the February Revolution did not end until after the abdication. Alexander Kerensky was the leader of Russia's Provisional Government during the October Revolution. Vladimir…
There was no 1917 revolution of the USSR. The revolution was in Russia, which later joined with Ukraine, Belorussia and the Transcaucasus Federation to form the USSR. As to the Revolution in Russia in 1917, the first one, the February Revolution was not led by anyone. It broke out spontaneously in Petrograd and spread to other cities. As to the second one, the October Revolution, Vladimir Lenin led it.
Tsar Nicholas was the leader of Russia that the Revolution was against. After the February Revolution in 1917, the Provisional Government under Prince Georgy Lvov took over. Three months later Lvov resigned and Alexander Kerensky took over the Provisional Government, Five months later Lenin and the Bolsheviks overthrew the Provisional Government
The leader of Russia was the authoritarian Tsar Nicholas II. He was the last Tsar (meaning Emperor, coming from the Latin Caesar) of Russia as in 1917 there was a revolution that deposed him. He was then replaced by a group of politicians who would then be replaced (after another revolution) by the Bolshevik politicians, particularly Lenin, who would end the war on the Eastern Front and virtually surrender to Germany.