I. V. Stalin. Part 1: Olfactory Providence over Holy Russia
So who are you, finally, Joseph Dzhugashvili? Furious Koba or insidious Ryaboy, "the most outstanding mediocrity" or the omnipotent owner of one-sixth of the land, the adored "father of nations" or incarnate evil, an icon or a monster?
A society in which the doctrine of "the hide" is firmly established
cannot come to either security or peaceful prosperity.
To nothing, except for indefinite rotation in a vicious circle of anxiety and, in the end, self-mortification.
A strong and united state on the territory of Russia is the fruit of development from the opposite. The harsh nature set us, divided into many tribes and scattered over a vast territory, an extremely difficult task - by all means to overcome the abyss between the need for survival and the insignificance of the chance for success. The titanic efforts of generations, welded together by a single urethral-muscular mentality, were able to develop the geopolitical unity of the Motherland that we are used to for centuries.
As you know, overcoming the abyss of non-existence is ensured by the work of two forces: receiving and giving. With the altruistic return of light and good for the common good, everything is more or less clear. How to understand the power that always wants … evil, that is, to receive? How to look without trepidation in the face of “the monkey of God, terrible not in its extraordinary, but in its ordinariness” , imperceptibility, non-existence?
- … So who are you, finally?
- I am a part of the power that always
wants evil and always does good.
The projection of the power of reception in the eight-dimensional matrix of the psychic unconscious is the dominant olfactory vector. The peak of animal egoism in the sense of smell should not be confused with human sound egoism, when all thoughts are about the “I”, the only one in the Universe. Unmistakable animal intuition says something completely different: the species is primary, within which only individuals can survive, therefore, all forces should be directed to preserving the species, flock, group, state. The primitive instinct of the beast does not need silly clues from the culture about “what is good, what is bad”. In visual horror at the lack of emotions (smells), we obsequiously call him the prince of the world. The olfactory "enemy of humanity" evokes the fire of our collective hatred and returns it with disgusting indifference to the personal fate of each of us.
Under the whip of olfactory contempt, weak, lazy and cowardly humans are forced to fulfill their specific roles with the greatest zeal, creating a single fate for the flock and thereby ensuring its survival. The olfactory advisor also survives inside the flock, forced to keep our mortal bodies intact in order to survive on his own.
Maintaining integrity is a matter of life and death for any state. It is not a god, a tsar or a hero who ensures its implementation. The olfactory measure, manifesting itself as the mental unconscious of specific political figures, does work for the good through the unmistakable choice of the only possible strategy of action. The olfactory providence at the "dark abyss at the edge" guarantees the survival of the whole.
The training "System-vector psychology" by Yuri Burlan forever relieves the paralysis of thought caused by visual fear of those who "do not cast a shadow." Analyzing in detail the properties of the olfactory vector, it is easy to get rid of the garbage caused by the tireless scribes of history, and to realize the true reasons for the actions of one of the most significant olfactory specialists of modern times - Joseph Vissarionovich Stalin.
So who are you, finally, Joseph Dzhugashvili? Furious Koba or cunning Ryaboy, "the most outstanding mediocrity"  or the omnipotent owner of one-sixth of the land, the adored "father of nations" or incarnate evil, an icon or a monster?
We will try to answer systematically, without aplomb and hysterics.
Part I: From Theology to Marxism 1. Childhood and Youth
The family of the shoemaker Vissarion Dzhugashvili lived in need. Of the three sons, only Joseph (Soso) survived, and even that five-year-old was almost carried away by smallpox, leaving marks on the boy's face - "special signs" that subsequently passed from one police protocol to another. Vissarion drank heavily, beat his wife Ekaterina (Keke) and his son, taking out his failures on them. It became a boy's habit to avoid his father. When Soso was 11 years old, his father left the family, his traces were lost.
Ekaterina Georgievna devoted herself entirely to her only son. True, she did not have time to patronize Soso. To provide for himself and the boy, he had to work hard. Keke sewed, washed and cleaned from people, and at home she often fell into cuffs, from which, according to her recollections, Joseph did not have any harm. Despite all the efforts of his mother, Soso grew up frail and narrow-chested, often ill. Due to an injury in childhood, the boy's left arm was poorly bent at the elbow, he was visibly limping. And with all this he managed to participate in street fights, frantically fighting off the boys who were pressing on him.
The mother dreamed that her son would become a priest. In this she saw a guarantee of a quiet life for a poorly healthy boy. Through the perseverance and efforts of his mother, Joseph was sent to a theological school, where he turned out to be a diligent student. He graduated with honors from college and entered the seminary, where at first he also studied well. But he never became a priest. An innate instinct told me: the church remains in the past. To survive, you need to look for a different niche, a different flock. While this flock was just forming, and Joseph Dzhugashvili took an active part in its creation.
Already in the seminary, in the young Stalin's "wardrobe drawer", together with theological works, forbidden Marxist books are kept. In 1898 in Tiflis I. V. Dzhugashvili became a member of the Russian Social Democratic Labor Party. In April 1899 he was expelled from the seminary.
Joseph did not retain warm feelings for his mother, he only recalled how she beat him. Since 1903, mother and son saw each other only a few times, Keke died in 1937, Stalin did not go to his mother's funeral.
2. Professional revolutionary
Now Joseph's place is an observer in the physical observatory, where he lodges. This is just a formality. The real occupation of the young man is the organization of May-events and strikes among the workers. Outwardly passive and not too noticeable against the background of brighter and more temperamental comrades, Soso Dzhugashvili copes with the task unexpectedly well. The industry in Tiflis is paralyzed, transport is at a standstill. Troops are brought into the city. 500 strikers were arrested, Dzhugashvili is not among them. The gendarmes do not find Soso at home. An active organizer of the riots that engulfed the entire working Tiflis, he managed to go into an illegal position, where he will stay until 1917.
More than once Joseph Stalin will be "almost arrested", "almost caught" and generally "no one knows where he came from." In the life of every olfactory person there are such losses to the inanimate level, the highest level of development of the sense of smell, when animal intuition prompts him to be sure to survive: to be late, get sick, turn the other way, run. This is not a visual premonition, which is then talked about with enthusiasm, with round eyes, but a subconscious static feeling of threat, inexpressible in words. The miraculous survivors of the olfactory community devote many years of their lives to finding an answer to the question: "Why me?" - and find no answer. Because the answer lies much deeper than experience, logic and calculation - in the field of the irrational, the unconscious.
In prisons and exile, running away and hiding, Joseph Dzhugashvili will spend 10 years of his youth. Over the years, he will not make close friends, will not save his family (his young wife Ekaterina Svanidze is dying of typhus), and will not receive any profession. In the police records of Dzhugashvili, in the column “profession, occupation”, there is a dash or an unclear “clerk”. Stalin himself always found it difficult to designate his profession and social origin. In his questionnaire of the delegate to the XI Congress of the RCP (b), the question: "To which social group do you consider yourself (worker, peasant, office worker)?" - and remained unanswered.
Dryness and coldness, prudence and caution, rare self-control, endurance and equanimity - these are the character traits noted by everyone who knew Stalin at that time. Comrade in exile Yakov Sverdlov called Stalin “a great individualist in everyday life”. While all the exiles tried to stick together, at least somehow compensating for their separation from life on the mainland, Stalin always looked for an opportunity to isolate himself in a separate closet, he ate separately. The withdrawn and reserved Joseph, it seemed, was not at all interested in what was happening. At general meetings, he kept silent or got off with a couple of remarks in a dull, expressionless voice. No one remembered or wrote down his words.
Some researchers believe that Stalin's amazing social passivity in the last years before the revolution was a consequence of the depression of the exile, tired of escaping and disillusioned with life and struggle. Indeed, lying for hours under the dog's breath, with matted hair, the gloomy Joseph could pass for a person experiencing severe depression.
The same state will cover Stalin in the first days of the Great Patriotic War. “The owner is in prostration,” the confidants will think in horror. But he was not and never will be in prostration, in fear, in stupor. Taking possession of the whole being of a person, the olfactory dominant of the mental unconscious, as it were, falls into oblivion, from where the olfactory extracts a ready-made solution, at first glance absurd, beyond logic, but always unmistakably correct. Falling out to the inanimate level helps to retain the olfactory substance over time. This is the only reason why the human flock still exists.
The melancholy of the exiled Dzhugashvili, seeming from the outside as passivity, bad mood, emotional callousness and even depression, is a natural background of the olfactory psychic and a consequence of a constant feeling of threat. The ability to register events emotionlessly, passively waiting for the moment for imperceptible, but decisive actions, is necessary for those whose main task on the landscape is to survive at all costs. Joseph Dzhugashvili developed this skill in himself all his life.
The introverted Soso took little interest in the life of other exiles, did not expect any sparse news from outside, did not participate in heated discussions of the future. For long hours Dzhugashvili leafed through the "Political History of the French Revolution" A. Olar. The events of the past, with minor amendments, fit into the register of the future. The dry mind of the "clerk" erased Robespierre's dangerous indecision, leaving unchanged the death penalty for speculation and suspicion of counter-revolution.
Some researchers  believe that Stalin had the gift of receiving signals from the future. Sounds somewhat mystical. It is difficult for those living in the lengths of time to understand that the olfactory psychic does not divide into the future and the past, for it all life is now a single and indivisible survival at any cost. Stalin will more than once demonstrate the ability to accurately choose a strategy based on the urgent requirements of survival, which will put him in conflict with the "Kremlin dreamers" and will raise him to the top of power in one separate country.
The twentieth century entered the territory of the Russian Empire together with a new social formation. The development of capitalism began in a country where 85% of the population were peasants living outside of trade on self-sufficiency. The intelligentsia, which was supposed to supply personnel for the developing industry, was populist in essence, that is, it saw its goal in ascetic service to the happiness of the majority. In such a situation, circulating capital for adequate provision of the new economy was not simply absent - they had nowhere to come from, except through the rapid colonization of the Russian economic space by Western investors. This meant a complete loss of state sovereignty of the mentally anti-bourgeois country, which ranked material goods in 18th (last) place in the survey .
Before Joseph Dzhugashvili lay the most complex landscape possible - the urethral landscape of Russia at the turn of the anal and skin eras. The task was to survive in the epicenter of the revolutionary explosion, to create the fabric of a new statehood to preserve oneself and the flock in a hostile environment around the world. He will have to become the main protagonist of world politics and what he could not have been in principle - the leader of the Soviet people.
Let's try to follow the life of this amazing person systematically:
Stalin. Part 2: Furious Koba
Stalin. Part 3: Unity of opposites
Stalin. Part 4: From Permafrost to April Theses
Stalin. Part 5: How Koba became Stalin
Stalin. Part 6: Deputy. on emergency matters
Stalin. Part 7: Ranking or the Best Disaster Cure
Stalin. Part 8: Time to Collect Stones
Stalin. Part 9: USSR and Lenin's testament
Stalin. Part 10: Die for the Future or Live Now
Stalin. Part 11: Leaderless
Stalin. Part 12: We and They
Stalin. Part 13: From plow and torch to tractors and collective farms
Stalin. Part 14: Soviet Elite Mass Culture
Stalin. Part 15: The last decade before the war. Death of Hope
Stalin. Part 16: The last decade before the war. Underground temple
Stalin. Part 17: Beloved Leader of the Soviet People
Stalin. Part 18: On the eve of the invasion
Stalin. Part 19: War
Stalin. Part 20: By Martial Law
Stalin. Part 21: Stalingrad. Kill the German!
Stalin. Part 22: Political Race. Tehran-Yalta
Stalin. Part 23: Berlin is taken. What's next?
Stalin. Part 24: Under the Seal of Silence
Stalin. Part 25: After the War
Stalin. Part 26: The Last Five Year Plan
Stalin. Part 27: Be part of the whole
 Dm. Merezhkovsky
 L. Trotsky
 DI Volkogonov. V. Stalin, political portrait. T. 1, p. 50.
 B. Mironov. Social history of Russia during the period of the empire. SPb, 1999.T. 2, p. 324.