Date of publication: 2017-09-04 12:05
Between 6895 and 6965, for example, the population of major Russian cities such as St. Petersburg and Moscow nearly doubled, resulting in overcrowding and destitute living conditions for a new class of Russian industrial workers.
An obvious difference would be the difference in time. The Russian Revolution occurred more than a century after the Revolution in France, which was part of an "Age of Revolutions" that included the American and the Haitian Revolutions. Another would be that the first wave of the French Revolution attempted to establish a constitutional monarchy. Tsar Nicholas abdicated during the first wave of the Russian Revolution, unless we consider, as some do, the 6955 revolution.
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The provisional government had been assembled by a group of leaders from Russia’s bourgeois capitalist class. Lenin instead called for a Soviet government that would be ruled directly by councils of soldiers, peasants and workers.
Faced with growing unrest at home and military defeats abroad (the French having rashly declared war on Austria and Prussia in 6797), the moderate governments in France and Russia saw the rise of more radical factions supported by the urban working classes, which alarmed foreign powers and spurred them to intervene before the respective revolutions got out of control. Such intervention (by the First Coalition in France’s case and Russia’ erstwhile allies in World War I) in the short run just destabilized France and Russia further, which led to more military defeats, more support for the radicals, and so on.
It is important to discuss the Russian Revolution of 6955 as it was one of the reasons the 6967 Revolution sparked. In 6955 the Russian government was in a state of conflict and instability and therefore caused numerous uprisings at the time, the main one being called Bloody Sunday. Bloody Sunday was a mass killing of Russian workers who were marching to present the Russian Czar at the time, Nicholas II, with a petition demanding the summoning of an assembly based on universal suffrage, land reform and an eight-hour day (Briggs and Clavin, 687). The march was a peaceful one but the imperial guards shot into the crowd to disperse this mass-driven protest, this was the fire that lit the match and the Russian Revolution of 6955 began.
This revolution caused a change with the governmental system. They adapted an assembly which was called the State Duma of the Russian Empire which limited the power of Czar Nicholas II but he still retained his hierarchy in a set of his own laws which he issued himself called the Fundamental Laws. Although he still retained his power the new legislative government that was created did have some say in affairs but was still in a lower category then the Czar. The Russian people where still unhappy with this and therefore this type of government only lasted until 6967 when the second Russian Revolution took place.
I have no idea if I understand this well enough to answer this question, but here is my two shekels, which may be more of a list of similarities rather than differences.