Collectivization of agriculture in the ussr the transformation of small individual peasant farms into large commonly owned socialist farms through the formation of cooperatives in the period of transition from capitalism to socialism the socialist transformation of agriculture—that is, the establishment of socialist production relations in the.
1950s – collectivisation of agriculture the process of collectivisation is a specific form of the stalinist modernisation in rural areas on the basis of these ideological doctrines, the traditional social structures of the czechoslovak countryside were destroyed. Collectivization, policy adopted by the soviet government, pursued most intensively between 1929 and 1933, to transform traditional agriculture in the soviet union and to reduce the economic power of the kulaks (prosperous peasants.
Planners regarded collectivization as the solution to the crisis of agricultural distribution (mainly in grain deliveries) that had developed from 1927 this problem became more acute as the soviet union pressed ahead with its ambitious industrialization program. Within three months of stalin's article appearing, the numbers of peasants in collective farms dropped from 60 to 25 per cent it was clear that if stalin wanted collectivisation, he could not allow freedom of choice once again stalin ordered local officials to start imposing collectivisation.
Thus, collectivization was to proceed in tandem with “dekulakization” how did peasants initially respond to the idea of collectivization party agitators sent to the villages to persuade peasants of the benefits of collectivization often met with skepticism and mockery. Inspired by recent art-historical scholarship and in line with art-market trends, the exhibition eschews the binary of avant-garde experiment and socialist-realist conformity in favor of a thematic presentation that addresses contentious issues such as the formation of proletarian subjectivity, the impact of crash industrialization and agricultural collectivization, and the persistence of nationalism notwithstanding the hope for world revolution.
The main wave of collectivization occurred between 1959 and 1961, and at the end of this period more than 95% of agricultural land in hungary had become the property of collective farms in february 1961, the central committee declared that collectivization had been completed.
Collectivization was a policy of forced consolidation of individual peasant households into collective farms called “kolkhozes” as carried out by the soviet government in the late 1920’s - early 1930’s.