The second project of the Russian future belongs to the so-called the “national-patriotic opposition,” which is a diverse and diverse political reality, combined with an rejection of liberal reforms and a rejection of the liberal logic advocated by the reformers. This opposition is not just national and not just patriotic, it is "pink and white", i.e. it is dominated by representatives of communist statesmen (who have largely departed from the rigid Marxist-Leninist dogma) and supporters of the Orthodox-monarchist, tsarist type of statehood. The views of both components of the “united opposition” differ quite significantly, but there are similarities not only in the definition of a “common enemy”, but also in some mental, ideological cliches shared by both.Moreover, the patriotic “opposition” overwhelmingly consists of the leaders of the pre-perestroika system, who bring elements of a purely Soviet mentality even to the “white”, “tsarist projects”, to which most often they did not have any historical, family or political relationship before the beginning of perestroika, feeling great in Brezhnev’s reality. Be that as it may, the opposition project can be called "Soviet-tsarist", as it is based on some ideological, geopolitical, political, social and administrative archetypes that objectively bring together the Soviet and pre-Soviet period (at least in the framework of XX century). The ideology of patriots is much more controversial and confused than the logical and complete constructions of liberals,and therefore, it often does not manifest itself in the form of a complete concept or doctrine, but fragmentarily, emotionally, inconsistently and fragmentarily. Nevertheless, this grotesque conglomerate of mixed Soviet-tsarist mental fragments has some integrity, which, however, is sometimes not easy to structure rationally.