Soviet literature to-day
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Soviet literature to-day

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Published by Greenwood Press, [1969, c1947] in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Literature and state -- Russia,
  • Russian literature -- 20th century -- History and criticism

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

Statementby George Reavey.. --
The Physical Object
Pagination187 p. ;
Number of Pages187
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19588119M

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Great Works of Russian Literature Everyone Should Read.   In the s and s, a golden age of Soviet children’s literature, that wasn’t uncommon: Some of the most cutting-edge art could be found in children’s books. But this book told a classic Russian folktale, in which a young girl encounters the witchy Baba Yaga and her walking house. That should have been off-limits. On 24 May , held a celebration in honor of the th birthday of Mikhail Sholokhov, author of the epic novels The Quiet Don and Virgin Soil Upturned, and the only Soviet writer to accept the Nobel Prize for literature. Materials from the celebration held in honor of this anniversary include: Biography of Mikhail Sholokov. Find out information about Soviet literature. literary works mainly produced in the historic area of Russia, written in its earliest days in Church Slavonic and after the 17th cent. in the Russian Explanation of Soviet literature. Yevtushenko's first book of poems was published in

  Soviet children’s literature was singled out for particular attention by zealous censors who wanted to instill their own values in the youth. But great works were still produced and remain as.   In a society without freedom, the great writers were the truth-tellers, the voice of the voiceless, and the conscience of a nation—“a second government,” as Alexander Solzhenitsyn once put it. Each of the ten works of fiction below is an acknowledged classic of Russian literature. Genre/Form: Criticism, interpretation, etc: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Reavey, George, Soviet literature to-day. New Haven, Yale Univ.   But by the end of the decade, both Ermolaeva and the book’s author, Aleksandr Ivanovich Vvedenskiĭ, fell victim to one of Stalin’s purges. Memories of Soviet children’s literature linger today.

(shelved 2 times as soviet-history) avg rating — 16, ratings — published Want to Read saving. --Slavic Review "Those readers who have come to realize that history is a branch of mythology will find Clark's book a stimulating and rewarding account of Soviet mythopoesis." --American Historical Review A dynamic account of the socialist realist novel's evolution as seen in the context of Soviet culture. Overall, this volume shows how the Russian memoir specifically compares with and complements the writing of Russian fiction and Russian history, helping readers to appreciate and interpret the most popular form of authoritative “nonfiction” in modern Russian : Beth Holmgren. The Bolshevik seizure of power in radically changed Russian literature. After a brief period of relative openness (compared to what followed) in the s, literature became a tool of state propaganda. Officially approved writing (the only kind that could be published) by and large sank to a subliterary level.