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Uzbekistan (US: (),UK: ) is the common English name for the Uzbek Soviet Socialist Republic (Uzbek SSR; Uzbek:Ўзбекистон ССР, Oʻzbekiston SSR; Russian:Узбекская ССР, Uzbekskaya SSR) and later, the Republic of Uzbekistan (Uzbek:Oʻzbekiston Respublikasi,Ўзбекистон Республикаси), that refers to the period of Uzbekistan from 1924 to 1991 as one of the constituent republics of the Soviet Union. It was governed by the Uzbek branch of the Soviet Communist Party, the legal political party, from 1925 until 1990. From 1990 to 1991, it was a sovereign part of the Soviet Union with its own legislation. Sometimes, that period is also referred to as Soviet Uzbekistan.

Uzbek Soviet Socialist Republic
Ўзбекистон Совет Социалистик Республикаси(Uzbek)
Узбекская Советская Социалистическая Республика(Russian)
1924–1991
Flag (1952–1991)
State emblem
(1978–1991)
Motto: Бутун дунё пролетарлари, бирлашингиз!(Uzbek)
Butun dunyo proletarlari, birlashingiz!(transliteration)
"Proletarians of all nations, unite!"
Anthem: Ўзбекистон Совет Социалист Республикасининг давлат мадҳияси
Oʻzbekiston Sovet Sotsialist Respublikasining davlat madhiyasi;
"Anthem of the Uzbek Soviet Socialist Republic"

Location of Uzbekistan (red) within the Soviet Union
StatusSoviet Socialist Republic
CapitalBukhara (1925)
Samarkand (1925–1930)
Tashkent (1930–1991)
Common languagesOfficial languages:
Uzbek · Russian
Minority languages:
Tajik · Karakalpak · Kazakh · Tatar · Koryo-mar · Bukhori · Dungan · Central Asian Arabic · Parya
Religion
State atheism
Demonym(s)Uzbek
Soviet
GovernmentUnitary Marxist-Leninist single-party Soviet socialist republic (1924–1990)
Unitary presidential republic (1990–1991)
Leader
• 1925–1927 (first)
Vladimir Ivanov
• 1989–1991 (last)
Islam Karimov
Head of government
• 1924–1937 (first)
Fayzulla Khodzhayev
• 1990–1990 (last)
Shukrullo Mirsaidov
LegislatureSupreme Soviet
History
• Succeeds Turkestan ASSR
27 October 1924
• Republic proclaimed
5 December 1924
• Accession of Karakalpakstan
5 December 1936
• State sovereignty declared
20 June 1990
• Renamed Republic of Uzbekistan/Independence
31 August 1991
• Independence recognized
25 December 1991
CurrencySoviet ruble (руб) (SUR)
Calling code7 36/37/436
ISO 3166 codeUZ
Today part ofUzbekistan
Tajikistan

Beginning 20 June 1990, the Uzbek SSR adopted the Declaration of State Sovereignty within its borders. Islam Karimov became the republic's inaugural president.

On 31 August 1991, the Uzbek SSR was renamed the Republic of Uzbekistan and declared independence three months before the Soviet Union's dissolution on 26 December 1991.

Uzbekistan was bordered by Kazakhstan to the north; Tajikistan to the southeast; Kirghizia to the northeast; Afghanistan to the south; and Turkmenistan to the southwest.

Contents

The name, Uzbekistan, literally means "Home of the Free", taken from an amalgamation of uz (Turkic: "self"), bek (Turkic: "master", "bey in modern Turkish"), and -stan (Persian: "land of"). However, the official name of the republic was the Uzbek Soviet Socialist Republic as defined by its 1937 and 1978 Constitutions.

In 1924, the borders of political units in Central Asia were changed along ethnic lines determined by Vladimir Lenin's Commissar for Nationalities, Joseph Stalin. The Turkestan ASSR, the Bukharan People's Soviet Republic, and the Khorezm People's Soviet Republic were abolished and their territories were divided into eventually five separate Soviet Socialist Republics, one of which was the Uzbek Socialist Soviet Republic, created on 27 October 1924. The next year Uzbekistan became one of the republics of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (Soviet Union). In 1928, the collectivization of land into state farms was initiated, which lasted until the late 1930s.

Group of Uzbek women in the old city of Tashkent, 1924

Uzbekistan included the Tajik ASSR until 1929, when the Tajik ASSR was upgraded to an equal status. In 1930, the Uzbek SSR capital was relocated from Samarkand to Tashkent, which remained the capital since. In 1936, Uzbekistan was enlarged with the addition of the Karakalpak ASSR taken from the Kazakh SSR in the last stages of the national delimitation in the Soviet Union. That same year in December, it was renamed to the Uzbek Soviet Socialist Republic. Further bits and pieces of territory were transferred several times between Kazakhstan and Uzbekistan after World War II.

In 1937–38, during the Great Purge, a number of alleged nationalists were executed, including Faizullah Khojaev, the first prime minister.

During World War II, many industries were relocated to Uzbekistan from vulnerable locations in western regions of the USSR to keep them safe. Large numbers of Russians, Ukrainians and other nationalities accompanied the factories, altering the demographics of the republic. The demographics situation was further aggravated by Stalin's forced deportation of some ethnic groups suspected of collaboration with the Axis powers (including Nazi Germany) from other parts of the Soviet Union to Uzbekistan. This included large numbers of ethnic Koreans, Crimean Tatars, and Chechens.

During the Soviet period, Islam became a focal point for the anti-religious drives of Communist authorities. The government closed most mosques, and religious schools became anti-religious museums.[citation needed] On the positive side was the virtual elimination of illiteracy, even in rural areas. Only a small percentage of the population was literate before 1917; this percentage increased to nearly 100 percent under the Soviets.

Another major development, one with future catastrophic impact, was the drive initiated in the early 1960s to substantially increase cotton production in the republic. This drive led to overzealous irrigation withdrawals of irrigation water from the Amu Darya and the subsequent Aral Sea ecological disaster.

Towards the end of the Soviet–Afghan War, several troops crossed the Uzbek border from Afghanistan as part of the Soviet withdrawal on 15 February 1989. During the war Afghan mujahideen sponsored by the U.S. Central Intelligence Agency and the Pakistani Inter-Services Intelligence also crossed the border to commit sabotage operations.

The Communist Party was the only legal party in the Uzbek SSR until 1990. The first secretary, or head, of the Communist Party of Uzbekistan was consistently an Uzbek. Long-time leader of the Uzbek SSR was Sharof Rashidov, head of the Communist Party of Uzbekistan from 1959 to 1983. Islam Karimov, leader of the Communist Party of Uzbekistan since 1989 and subsequently head of that party's reincarnation, the People's Democratic Party (PDP), became president of the Uzbek SSR in 1990. On 20 June 1990, the Supreme Soviet adopted the Declaration of State Sovereignty of the Uzbek SSR, which took over the laws of the Soviet Union days after the Russian SFSR adopted theirs.

Independence

Flag of Uzbekistan/Uzbek SSR, adopted on 18 November 1991

The Uzbek SSR participated in the referendum in March 1991 as a part of the proposed Union of Soviet Sovereign States. This never came to pass after unsuccessful coup attempt events between 19 and 21 August 1991 in Moscow. In the aftermath, the Uzbek SSR was renamed the Republic of Uzbekistan and declared its independence on 31 August 1991, with the Soviet Union dissolving on 26 December 1991. After independence, the 1978 Constitution remained in use. The referendum was confirmed on 29 December 1991.

Uzbekistan, akin to the rest of the Soviet republics, was defined by a single-party socialist republic framework, whereby the First Secretary of the Central Committee was the head of the party, the Chairman of the Presidium of the Supreme Soviet as the head of state and the Chairmen of the Council of Ministers served as the head of government in a one-party system led by the CPSU's republican branch, the Communist Party of Uzbekistan. Executive power was exercised by the government and the legislative power was vested in Supreme Soviet where it met for sessions in Tashkent.

Uzbekistan had the strongest Soviet Armed Forces presence of the other Central Asian Republics. Almost all of its troops were personnel of the Turkestan Military District (TurkVO), which was based in Tashkent. Personnel from the TurkVO were distributed between the military of Uzbekistan, as well as the militaries of the other four Central Asian republics when it was dissolved in June 1992. At independence, ethnic Russians filled the ranks of the newly created armed forces, and made up most of the officer corps.

The Uzbek SSR operated its own domestic Ministry of Internal Affairs (MVD) independent of the Ministry of Internal Affairs of the Soviet Union, of which it was a republican affiliate organization.

Uzbekistan had an industrial sector including electric power generation, engineering, and chemical production.

Uzbekistan's energy came from large thermal power plants, including those at Syrdarya, Angren, Tashkent and others. There was also a hydroelectric component to the economy, including the Charvak, Hodzhikentskaya, Gazalkent and Farkhad hydroelectric plants, among others.

The natural gas industry was of importance to the economy of the republic. The Gazly deposits and other and Kashkadarya (Mubarak, Shurtan) area contributed to this industry. Uzbekistan also produced oil (Fergana valley, Bukhara and Surkhandarya region). In terms of minerals, there was production of lead and zinc, tungsten, molybdenum, copper ores (found in the Karamazarskaya group of deposits), and gold (found in the Navoi region, Jizzakh region, and others).

Chemical manufacturing included the production of mineral fertilizers (nitrogen and phosphorus) for cotton (in Chirchik, Kokand, Samarkand, Fergana, Almalyk, and Navoi); the manufacture of chemical fibers (in Fergana); plastics (in Fergana and Namangan), rubber products, household chemicals, and more. Petrochemical, chemical and pharmaceutical, and the microbiological industry were all present in some form.

Some of the engineering sector included: agriculture (machinery for the mechanization of cotton cultivation, cotton harvesters, etc.), production of tractors, equipment for the cotton and textile industry, construction and road machines, electrical engineering; aviation, electronic and instrument-making, chemical and petroleum engineering. Some companies also produced cement, asbestos-cement pipes, slate, and ceramics.

Some of the light industry present in Uzbekistan included the primary processing of cotton, silk cocoons, wool, fiber crops, raw hides, and karakul pelts. Cotton and silk textiles, footwear, garments, and carpets were all produced in Uzbekistan.

The food industry produced oil and fat - mainly oil production from cotton seeds, tinned vegetables, butter and cheese, milk, and meat.

List of changes

1927

The Uzbek SSR in 1927, including Tajik ASSR and Khodzhent
  • Khorezm Okrug (cap: Khiva)
  • Kanimekh Raion (cap.: Kanimekh)
  • Bukhara
  • Zeravshan Okrug (cap: Kermine)
  • Kashka-Darin Okrug (cap: Bek-Budi)
  • Samarkand
  • Surkhan-Darshin Okrug (cap: Shirabad)
  • Tashkent
  • Khotshent
  • Fergan Okrug (capital: Kokand)
  • Andizhan
  • Tajik ASSR

1936

Constitution of the USSR:

ARTICLE 26. The Uzbek Soviet Socialist Republic consists of the Bukhara, Samarkand, Tashkent, Ferghana, and Khorezm Regions, and the Kara-Kalpak Autonomous Soviet Socialist Republic.

1938

The Uzbek SSR on 1 December 1938

1989

The Uzbek SSR in the Soviet Union, 1989 (Navoi Oblast not shown)
  • Karakalpak ASSR
  • Khorezm Oblast
  • Bukhara Oblast
  • Samarkand Oblast
  • Kashkadarya Oblast
  • Surkhadarya Oblast
  • Jizzakh Oblast
  • Syrdarya Oblast
  • Tashkent Oblast
  • Andijan Oblast
  • Namangan Oblast
  • Fergana Oblast

1991

Further information: Subdivisions of Uzbekistan
  1. Historical names:
    • 1924–1936: Uzbek Socialist Soviet RepublicЎзбекистон Социалистик Совет Республикаси; Узбекская Социалистическая Советская Республика)
  2. or rarely Uzbekia
  3. CORRUPTION CAMPAIGN IN SOVIET TAKES ITS TOLL, New York Times. Published on 8 February 1985.
  4. Levin, Zeev (3 July 2015). Collectivization and Social Engineering: Soviet Administration and the Jews of Uzbekistan, 1917-1939. BRILL. ISBN 9789004294714.
  5. Ubiria, Grigol (16 September 2015). Soviet Nation-Building in Central Asia: The Making of the Kazakh and Uzbek Nations. Routledge. ISBN 9781317504351.
  6. Coll, Steve (2004). Ghost wars : the secret history of the CIA, Afghanistan, and bin Laden, from the Soviet invasion to September 10, 2001. New York: Penguin Press. ISBN 1-59420-007-6. OCLC 52814066.
  7. Uzbekistan Regions. Statoids.com.
  8. Syr Darya Oblast definition of Syr Darya Oblast in the Free Online Encyclopedia. Encyclopedia2.thefreedictionary.com.
  9. 1936 Constitution of the USSR, Part I. Departments.bucknell.edu.

Coordinates:40°00′N66°00′E /40.0°N 66.0°E /40.0; 66.0

Uzbek Soviet Socialist Republic Article Talk Language Watch Edit This article needs additional citations for verification Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources Unsourced material may be challenged and removed Find sources Uzbek Soviet Socialist Republic news newspapers books scholar JSTOR December 2012 Learn how and when to remove this template message Uzbekistan 2 3 US ʊ z ˈ b ɛ k ɪ s t ae n s t ɑː n listen UK ʊ z ˌ b ɛ k ɪ ˈ s t ɑː n ʌ z ˈ s t ae n is the common English name for the Uzbek Soviet Socialist Republic Uzbek SSR Uzbek Ўzbekiston SSR Oʻzbekiston SSR Russian Uzbekskaya SSR Uzbekskaya SSR and later the Republic of Uzbekistan Uzbek Oʻzbekiston Respublikasi Ўzbekiston Respublikasi that refers to the period of Uzbekistan from 1924 to 1991 as one of the constituent republics of the Soviet Union It was governed by the Uzbek branch of the Soviet Communist Party the legal political party from 1925 until 1990 From 1990 to 1991 it was a sovereign part of the Soviet Union with its own legislation Sometimes that period is also referred to as Soviet Uzbekistan Uzbek Soviet Socialist RepublicЎzbekiston Sovet Socialistik Respublikasi Uzbek Uzbekskaya Sovetskaya Socialisticheskaya Respublika Russian 1 1924 1991Flag 1952 1991 State emblem 1978 1991 Motto Butun dunyo proletarlari birlashingiz Uzbek Butun dunyo proletarlari birlashingiz transliteration Proletarians of all nations unite Anthem Ўzbekiston Sovet Socialist Respublikasining davlat madҳiyasi Oʻzbekiston Sovet Sotsialist Respublikasining davlat madhiyasi Anthem of the Uzbek Soviet Socialist Republic source source Location of Uzbekistan red within the Soviet UnionStatusSoviet Socialist RepublicCapitalBukhara 1925 Samarkand 1925 1930 Tashkent 1930 1991 Common languagesOfficial languages Uzbek Russian Minority languages Tajik Karakalpak Kazakh Tatar Koryo mar Bukhori Dungan Central Asian Arabic ParyaReligionState atheismDemonym s Uzbek SovietGovernmentUnitary Marxist Leninist single party Soviet socialist republic 1924 1990 Unitary presidential republic 1990 1991 Leader 1925 1927 first Vladimir Ivanov 1989 1991 last Islam KarimovHead of government 1924 1937 first Fayzulla Khodzhayev 1990 1990 last Shukrullo MirsaidovLegislatureSupreme SovietHistory Succeeds Turkestan ASSR27 October 1924 Republic proclaimed5 December 1924 Accession of Karakalpakstan5 December 1936 State sovereignty declared20 June 1990 Renamed Republic of Uzbekistan Independence31 August 1991 Independence recognized25 December 1991CurrencySoviet ruble rub SUR Calling code7 36 37 436ISO 3166 codeUZPreceded by Succeeded byBukharan SSRKhorezm SSRTurkestan ASSR Tajik SSRUzbekistanToday part ofUzbekistan TajikistanOrder of Lenin Beginning 20 June 1990 the Uzbek SSR adopted the Declaration of State Sovereignty within its borders Islam Karimov became the republic s inaugural president On 31 August 1991 the Uzbek SSR was renamed the Republic of Uzbekistan and declared independence three months before the Soviet Union s dissolution on 26 December 1991 Uzbekistan was bordered by Kazakhstan to the north Tajikistan to the southeast Kirghizia to the northeast Afghanistan to the south and Turkmenistan to the southwest Contents 1 Name 2 History 2 1 Independence 3 Politics 4 Military 5 Economy 6 Subdivisions 6 1 List of changes 6 2 1927 6 3 1936 6 4 1938 6 5 1989 6 6 1991 7 References 8 External linksName EditThe name Uzbekistan literally means Home of the Free taken from an amalgamation of uz Turkic self bek Turkic master bey in modern Turkish and stan Persian land of However the official name of the republic was the Uzbek Soviet Socialist Republic as defined by its 1937 and 1978 Constitutions History EditSee also History of Uzbekistan In 1924 the borders of political units in Central Asia were changed along ethnic lines determined by Vladimir Lenin s Commissar for Nationalities Joseph Stalin The Turkestan ASSR the Bukharan People s Soviet Republic and the Khorezm People s Soviet Republic were abolished and their territories were divided into eventually five separate Soviet Socialist Republics one of which was the Uzbek Socialist Soviet Republic created on 27 October 1924 The next year Uzbekistan became one of the republics of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics Soviet Union In 1928 the collectivization of land into state farms was initiated which lasted until the late 1930s Group of Uzbek women in the old city of Tashkent 1924 Uzbekistan included the Tajik ASSR until 1929 when the Tajik ASSR was upgraded to an equal status In 1930 the Uzbek SSR capital was relocated from Samarkand to Tashkent which remained the capital since In 1936 Uzbekistan was enlarged with the addition of the Karakalpak ASSR taken from the Kazakh SSR in the last stages of the national delimitation in the Soviet Union That same year in December it was renamed to the Uzbek Soviet Socialist Republic Further bits and pieces of territory were transferred several times between Kazakhstan and Uzbekistan after World War II In 1937 38 during the Great Purge a number of alleged nationalists were executed including Faizullah Khojaev the first prime minister During World War II many industries were relocated to Uzbekistan from vulnerable locations in western regions of the USSR to keep them safe Large numbers of Russians Ukrainians and other nationalities accompanied the factories altering the demographics of the republic The demographics situation was further aggravated by Stalin s forced deportation of some ethnic groups suspected of collaboration with the Axis powers including Nazi Germany from other parts of the Soviet Union to Uzbekistan This included large numbers of ethnic Koreans Crimean Tatars and Chechens During the Soviet period Islam became a focal point for the anti religious drives of Communist authorities The government closed most mosques and religious schools became anti religious museums citation needed On the positive side was the virtual elimination of illiteracy even in rural areas Only a small percentage of the population was literate before 1917 this percentage increased to nearly 100 percent under the Soviets 4 5 Another major development one with future catastrophic impact was the drive initiated in the early 1960s to substantially increase cotton production in the republic This drive led to overzealous irrigation withdrawals of irrigation water from the Amu Darya and the subsequent Aral Sea ecological disaster Towards the end of the Soviet Afghan War several troops crossed the Uzbek border from Afghanistan as part of the Soviet withdrawal on 15 February 1989 During the war Afghan mujahideen sponsored by the U S Central Intelligence Agency and the Pakistani Inter Services Intelligence also crossed the border to commit sabotage operations 6 The Communist Party was the only legal party in the Uzbek SSR until 1990 The first secretary or head of the Communist Party of Uzbekistan was consistently an Uzbek Long time leader of the Uzbek SSR was Sharof Rashidov head of the Communist Party of Uzbekistan from 1959 to 1983 Islam Karimov leader of the Communist Party of Uzbekistan since 1989 and subsequently head of that party s reincarnation the People s Democratic Party PDP became president of the Uzbek SSR in 1990 On 20 June 1990 the Supreme Soviet adopted the Declaration of State Sovereignty of the Uzbek SSR which took over the laws of the Soviet Union days after the Russian SFSR adopted theirs Independence Edit Flag of Uzbekistan Uzbek SSR adopted on 18 November 1991 The Uzbek SSR participated in the referendum in March 1991 as a part of the proposed Union of Soviet Sovereign States This never came to pass after unsuccessful coup attempt events between 19 and 21 August 1991 in Moscow In the aftermath the Uzbek SSR was renamed the Republic of Uzbekistan and declared its independence on 31 August 1991 with the Soviet Union dissolving on 26 December 1991 After independence the 1978 Constitution remained in use The referendum was confirmed on 29 December 1991 Politics EditMain articles Politics of the Soviet Union and Politics of Uzbekistan Uzbekistan akin to the rest of the Soviet republics was defined by a single party socialist republic framework whereby the First Secretary of the Central Committee was the head of the party the Chairman of the Presidium of the Supreme Soviet as the head of state and the Chairmen of the Council of Ministers served as the head of government in a one party system led by the CPSU s republican branch the Communist Party of Uzbekistan Executive power was exercised by the government and the legislative power was vested in Supreme Soviet where it met for sessions in Tashkent Military EditSee also Armed Forces of Uzbekistan Uzbekistan had the strongest Soviet Armed Forces presence of the other Central Asian Republics Almost all of its troops were personnel of the Turkestan Military District TurkVO which was based in Tashkent Personnel from the TurkVO were distributed between the military of Uzbekistan as well as the militaries of the other four Central Asian republics when it was dissolved in June 1992 At independence ethnic Russians filled the ranks of the newly created armed forces and made up most of the officer corps The Uzbek SSR operated its own domestic Ministry of Internal Affairs MVD independent of the Ministry of Internal Affairs of the Soviet Union of which it was a republican affiliate organization Economy EditMain article Economy of the Soviet Union See also Economy of Uzbekistan Uzbekistan had an industrial sector including electric power generation engineering and chemical production Uzbekistan s energy came from large thermal power plants including those at Syrdarya Angren Tashkent and others There was also a hydroelectric component to the economy including the Charvak Hodzhikentskaya Gazalkent and Farkhad hydroelectric plants among others The natural gas industry was of importance to the economy of the republic The Gazly deposits and other and Kashkadarya Mubarak Shurtan area contributed to this industry Uzbekistan also produced oil Fergana valley Bukhara and Surkhandarya region In terms of minerals there was production of lead and zinc tungsten molybdenum copper ores found in the Karamazarskaya group of deposits and gold found in the Navoi region Jizzakh region and others Chemical manufacturing included the production of mineral fertilizers nitrogen and phosphorus for cotton in Chirchik Kokand Samarkand Fergana Almalyk and Navoi the manufacture of chemical fibers in Fergana plastics in Fergana and Namangan rubber products household chemicals and more Petrochemical chemical and pharmaceutical and the microbiological industry were all present in some form Some of the engineering sector included agriculture machinery for the mechanization of cotton cultivation cotton harvesters etc production of tractors equipment for the cotton and textile industry construction and road machines electrical engineering aviation electronic and instrument making chemical and petroleum engineering Some companies also produced cement asbestos cement pipes slate and ceramics Some of the light industry present in Uzbekistan included the primary processing of cotton silk cocoons wool fiber crops raw hides and karakul pelts Cotton and silk textiles footwear garments and carpets were all produced in Uzbekistan The food industry produced oil and fat mainly oil production from cotton seeds tinned vegetables butter and cheese milk and meat Subdivisions EditList of changes Edit 27 October 1924 creation of Uzbek Soviet Socialist Republic 15 October 1929 Tajik Autonomous Soviet Socialist Republic 7 and a region around Khujand Khodzhent split off and become the Tajik Soviet Socialist Republic 5 December 1936 Karakalpak Autonomous Soviet Socialist Republic was joined to the Uzbek SSR 16 February 1963 Syr Darya Oblast center Gulistan is formed In 1973 a large part of the oblast s territory was transferred to the newly formed Dzhizak Oblast 8 29 December 1973 Dzhizak Oblast split from Samarkand Oblast 7 Ru WP Dzhizak is formed ca 1981 Navoiy Oblast split from Bukhara Oblast 7 20 April 1982 Ru WP Navoiy Oblast is formed1927 Edit The Uzbek SSR in 1927 including Tajik ASSR and Khodzhent Khorezm Okrug cap Khiva Kanimekh Raion cap Kanimekh Bukhara Zeravshan Okrug cap Kermine Kashka Darin Okrug cap Bek Budi Samarkand Surkhan Darshin Okrug cap Shirabad Tashkent Khotshent Fergan Okrug capital Kokand Andizhan Tajik ASSR Dushanbe Gorno Badakhshan Autonomous Oblast cap Khoror 1936 Edit Constitution of the USSR ARTICLE 26 The Uzbek Soviet Socialist Republic consists of the Bukhara Samarkand Tashkent Ferghana and Khorezm Regions and the Kara Kalpak Autonomous Soviet Socialist Republic 9 1938 Edit The Uzbek SSR on 1 December 1938 Karakalpak Autonomous Soviet Socialist Republic Nukus Khorezm Oblast cap Urgench Bukhara Oblast today Bukhara Region Surkhan Daryhin Okrug today Surxondaryo Region Samarkand Oblast today Samarkand Region Jizzakh Region Sirdaryo Region Tashkent Oblast today Toshkent Region Fergana Oblast capital Fergana today Namangan Region Andijan Region Fergana Region 1989 Edit The Uzbek SSR in the Soviet Union 1989 Navoi Oblast not shown Karakalpak ASSR Khorezm Oblast Bukhara Oblast Samarkand Oblast Kashkadarya Oblast Surkhadarya Oblast Jizzakh Oblast Syrdarya Oblast Tashkent Oblast Andijan Oblast Namangan Oblast Fergana Oblast1991 Edit Further information Subdivisions of UzbekistanReferences Edit Historical names 1924 1936 Uzbek Socialist Soviet Republic Ўzbekiston Socialistik Sovet Respublikasi Uzbekskaya Socialisticheskaya Sovetskaya Respublika or rarely Uzbekia CORRUPTION CAMPAIGN IN SOVIET TAKES ITS TOLL New York Times Published on 8 February 1985 Levin Zeev 3 July 2015 Collectivization and Social Engineering Soviet Administration and the Jews of Uzbekistan 1917 1939 BRILL ISBN 9789004294714 Ubiria Grigol 16 September 2015 Soviet Nation Building in Central Asia The Making of the Kazakh and Uzbek Nations Routledge ISBN 9781317504351 Coll Steve 2004 Ghost wars the secret history of the CIA Afghanistan and bin Laden from the Soviet invasion to September 10 2001 New York Penguin Press ISBN 1 59420 007 6 OCLC 52814066 a b c Uzbekistan Regions Statoids com Syr Darya Oblast definition of Syr Darya Oblast in the Free Online Encyclopedia Encyclopedia2 thefreedictionary com 1936 Constitution of the USSR Part I Departments bucknell edu External links EditUzbekistan Another Big Leap Forward by Afif Alimov Coordinates 40 00 N 66 00 E 40 0 N 66 0 E 40 0 66 0 Retrieved from https en wikipedia org w index php title Uzbek Soviet Socialist Republic amp oldid 1088520700, wikipedia, wiki, book,

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