An important result of the split was the loss of the Church's political role it has played for centuries. It still retains some privileges: property, the right to trial due to indecision, fluctuations of Tsar Alexei. Resolute Peter I was a complete subordination of the state church. The reason for the weakening of the Church was to strengthen the government, which in turn was a function of the weakness of the church. Mykola Kostomarov, describing the rebellion of the Solovetsky Monastery, who refused to serve on the corrected books and for several years repel the attacks of the royal troops sent by force to make praying "correctly", concludes: "One can say that half of the Great Russia has disappeared then from the church." To split, writes the historian, "adjoined all that was in the Russian people dissatisfied with the authorities and the secular and the spiritual." 58 Pavel Milyukov says the same, but a little differently: "For the Church (he was referring to the official - MG.) Went to a few, have outgrown the old faith, and all indifferent to religion." 59 Drop-hot believers meant a weakening of internal religious fervor among those who remained in the "fence of the church."