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1. Apologii͡a zhanra [2014]

Book
652 pages ; 22 cm
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PG2950 .K23 2014 Unknown
Book
171 p. ; 22 cm
Green Library
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PG2991.4 .L48 2014 Unavailable At bindery Request
Book
153 p. ; 20 cm.
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PG2987 .P58 S56 2014 Unavailable At bindery Request
Book
225 pages
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PG3335 .Z8 P83 2014 Unavailable At bindery Request
Book
774 pages ; 22 cm
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PG3227 .I33 2014 Unknown
Book
134, 1 pages ; 21 cm
Stanford University Libraries
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(no call number) Unavailable On order Request
Book
525 pages ; 21 cm
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PG3021 .L535 2014 Unknown
Book
284 pages ; 20 cm.
"A group of gangsters takes a complete control of a little town in the sticks. Defending his daughter the protagonist accidentally shoots their chief and walks away in full view of the crowd. He hides in the forest living with the Saami deer-breeders and is transformed from a nonentity to a people's avenger, killing the corrupt mayor and the chief of police. The townsfolk are first overjoyed, but when a prize is offered for his head they compete to turn him in to the police. After a series of extraordinary events new gangsters take control."--Back cover.
"A group of gangsters takes a complete control of a little town in the sticks. Defending his daughter the protagonist accidentally shoots their chief and walks away in full view of the crowd. He hides in the forest living with the Saami deer-breeders and is transformed from a nonentity to a people's avenger, killing the corrupt mayor and the chief of police. The townsfolk are first overjoyed, but when a prize is offered for his head they compete to turn him in to the police. After a series of extraordinary events new gangsters take control."--Back cover.
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PG3199 .G632 V.60 Unknown
Book
256 pages ; 22 cm.
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PG3479.6 .O85 Z87 2014 Unavailable At bindery Request
Book
235 pages ; 21 cm
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
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In process Request
PG3098 .S5 B67 2014 Available
Book
349 pages ; 21 cm
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PG3016 .A56 2014 Unknown
Book
390 pages ; 23 cm
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PG3094 .A84 2014 Unknown
Book
396 pages : illustrations ; 22 cm
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PG3026 .P64 V5 2014 Unavailable In process Request
Book
xv, 268 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm
  • Prologue: science and fiction
  • "The Ray of Life": science in revolutions
  • "Professor's Head": isolated organs
  • "Neither life, nor death": anabiosis
  • "The Billionaire's Last Will": hormones and institutions
  • "The Dog's Heart" and monkey glands
  • Quo vadimus?: human biology and human destiny
  • Epilogue: an unending quest.
  • Prologue: science and fiction
  • "The Ray of Life": science in revolutions
  • "Professor's Head": isolated organs
  • "Neither life, nor death": anabiosis
  • "The Billionaire's Last Will": hormones and institutions
  • "The Dog's Heart" and monkey glands
  • Quo vadimus?: human biology and human destiny
  • Epilogue: an unending quest.
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PG3026 .S348 K74 2014 Unknown
Book
327 pages : illustrations ; 21 cm.
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PG3020.5 .A27 B77 2014 Unavailable In process Request
Book
322 p. : ill. ; 23 cm
  • Préface / Jean-Louis Panné -- Misère de la littérature soviétique -- Un revenant: Dostoïevski -- URSS : les surprises du dégel -- Pasternak par Pasternak -- L'Affaire Pasternak -- Eugène Zamiatine -- Les mémoires d'Ehrenbourg -- Sans vérité ni justice -- Shakespeare soviétisé -- Gorki censuré -- Boris Pilniak -- URSS : écrivains réhabilités -- Boris Souvarine -- Lettre d'Essenine à Alexandre Koussikov, 1923 -- Appel des écrivains russes de 1927. "Les écrivains russes et la dictature soviétique" -- Evgueni Zamiatine -- Lettre à Staline, juin 1931 -- Fedor Raskolnikov -- Lettre ouverte à Staline, 17 août 1939 -- Archives sanglantes -- Contributions de Boris Souvarine aux cahiers mensuels Preuves -- "Staline connaît pas...", par Jean-Louis Panné.
"Fondateur du Parti communiste en France (1920), Boris Souvarine (18951984) a connu tous les grands dirigeants bolcheviques: Lénine, Trotski, Zinoviev, Staline, etc. Il est devenu l'ami de nombreux écrivains: Isaac Babel, Boris Pilniak, Dimitri Fourmanov... Après son exclusion en 1924, il a entamé un patient travail d'analyse critique du bolchevisme qui le conduit à publier Staline, aperçu historique du bolchevisme (1935), oeuvre aujourd'hui encore inégalée. Souvarine s'est toujours soucié du sort des plus humbles et a tenté d'alerter les opinions publiques sur la réalité des répressions féroces - époque où "le coeur se serre et les cheveux se dressent sur la tête" comme l'a dit Pasternak - alors que les élites occidentales détournaient le regard pour des raisons politiques à courte vue. Du Figaro (1939) à Preuves, puis du Contrat-social (sa revue) à Est & Ouest, Souvarine s'est battu au moyen de sa seule arme: sa plume, sans espoir ni illusions, pour conserver la mémoire des disparus et pour la vérité, accumulant les documents sur le sort tragique des écrivains russes. Dénonçant l'imposture de la "déstalinisation" khrouchtchévienne, il défendit les vrais créateurs dans leur lutte inégale contre le régime, au premier rang desquels on trouve la noble figure de Boris Pasternak, persécuté pour Le Docteur Jivago et conduit à la mort. Près de trente ans après sa disparition, Souvarine demeure l'un des critiques les plus rigoureux du totalitarisme soviétique, et sa chronique de la tragédie des lettres russes permet d'en mieux comprendre la nature intrinsèquement liberticide."--P. [4] of cover.
  • Préface / Jean-Louis Panné -- Misère de la littérature soviétique -- Un revenant: Dostoïevski -- URSS : les surprises du dégel -- Pasternak par Pasternak -- L'Affaire Pasternak -- Eugène Zamiatine -- Les mémoires d'Ehrenbourg -- Sans vérité ni justice -- Shakespeare soviétisé -- Gorki censuré -- Boris Pilniak -- URSS : écrivains réhabilités -- Boris Souvarine -- Lettre d'Essenine à Alexandre Koussikov, 1923 -- Appel des écrivains russes de 1927. "Les écrivains russes et la dictature soviétique" -- Evgueni Zamiatine -- Lettre à Staline, juin 1931 -- Fedor Raskolnikov -- Lettre ouverte à Staline, 17 août 1939 -- Archives sanglantes -- Contributions de Boris Souvarine aux cahiers mensuels Preuves -- "Staline connaît pas...", par Jean-Louis Panné.
"Fondateur du Parti communiste en France (1920), Boris Souvarine (18951984) a connu tous les grands dirigeants bolcheviques: Lénine, Trotski, Zinoviev, Staline, etc. Il est devenu l'ami de nombreux écrivains: Isaac Babel, Boris Pilniak, Dimitri Fourmanov... Après son exclusion en 1924, il a entamé un patient travail d'analyse critique du bolchevisme qui le conduit à publier Staline, aperçu historique du bolchevisme (1935), oeuvre aujourd'hui encore inégalée. Souvarine s'est toujours soucié du sort des plus humbles et a tenté d'alerter les opinions publiques sur la réalité des répressions féroces - époque où "le coeur se serre et les cheveux se dressent sur la tête" comme l'a dit Pasternak - alors que les élites occidentales détournaient le regard pour des raisons politiques à courte vue. Du Figaro (1939) à Preuves, puis du Contrat-social (sa revue) à Est & Ouest, Souvarine s'est battu au moyen de sa seule arme: sa plume, sans espoir ni illusions, pour conserver la mémoire des disparus et pour la vérité, accumulant les documents sur le sort tragique des écrivains russes. Dénonçant l'imposture de la "déstalinisation" khrouchtchévienne, il défendit les vrais créateurs dans leur lutte inégale contre le régime, au premier rang desquels on trouve la noble figure de Boris Pasternak, persécuté pour Le Docteur Jivago et conduit à la mort. Près de trente ans après sa disparition, Souvarine demeure l'un des critiques les plus rigoureux du totalitarisme soviétique, et sa chronique de la tragédie des lettres russes permet d'en mieux comprendre la nature intrinsèquement liberticide."--P. [4] of cover.
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PG3023 .S68 2014 Unknown
Book
xv, 303 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
  • Introduction. From voicelessness to voice
  • Infant art : Mikhail Larionov, children's drawings, and neo-primitivist art
  • Infant word : Aleksei Kruchenykh, children's language, and cubo-futurist poetics
  • Infant eye : Viktor Shklovsky, the naive perspective, and formalist theory
  • Infant mind : Daniil Kharms, childish alogism, and OBERIU literature of the absurd
  • Conclusion. The end point of the infantilist aesthetic.
  • Introduction. From voicelessness to voice
  • Infant art : Mikhail Larionov, children's drawings, and neo-primitivist art
  • Infant word : Aleksei Kruchenykh, children's language, and cubo-futurist poetics
  • Infant eye : Viktor Shklovsky, the naive perspective, and formalist theory
  • Infant mind : Daniil Kharms, childish alogism, and OBERIU literature of the absurd
  • Conclusion. The end point of the infantilist aesthetic.
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PG3026 .E98 W45 2014 Unknown
Book
viii, 198 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
  • Sacrifice subverted : the bad mothers of M. E. Saltykov-Shchedrin and L. Tolstoy
  • "Her life's sacrifice" : the abandoning mother as positive role model in the Soviet 1920s
  • "Mother-destroyers" : the bad mother in the late-Soviet and post-Soviet era.
  • Sacrifice subverted : the bad mothers of M. E. Saltykov-Shchedrin and L. Tolstoy
  • "Her life's sacrifice" : the abandoning mother as positive role model in the Soviet 1920s
  • "Mother-destroyers" : the bad mother in the late-Soviet and post-Soviet era.
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PG3096 .M68 K36 2014 Unknown
Book
x, 265 pages ; 25 cm.
  • Introduction: young Jewish poets who fell as Soviet soldiers in the second World War
  • Jack Althausen (1907-1942): Communist fanaticism against the background
  • Vladimir Avruschenko: (1908-1941): complex poet and Communist warrior
  • Buzi Olevsky (1908-1941): learned researcher of Yiddish culture, gifted Yiddish writer and poet
  • Elena Shirman (1908-1942): nothing sweeter than the body of a beloved man
  • Motl Hartzman (1909-1941 or 1943): dreams of a better life which never came true
  • Leonid Vilkomir (1912-1942): passionate poetry of work and freedom
  • Henikh Shvedikh (1914-1942): the harsh destiny of the Jewish people and of one of its sons: a jewish poet
  • Aron Kopshtein (1915-1940): death of mother as a life-long trauma
  • Leonid Shersher (1916-1942): dreaming as a philosophy of life
  • Pavel Kogan (1918-1942): poet of romantic adventures
  • Pinn Vintman (1918-1942): the poetry of death in war
  • Boris Smolensky (1921-1941): mature poetry of a young genius
  • Vsevolod Bagritzky (1922-1942): the second World War Two as a child's game
  • Zachar Gorodissky (1923-1943): valor and hope in the heart of a young man
  • Leonid Rosenberg (1924-1944): affection for dear mama as a refuse from death
  • Conclusion: the genre of "death poetry".
  • Introduction: young Jewish poets who fell as Soviet soldiers in the second World War
  • Jack Althausen (1907-1942): Communist fanaticism against the background
  • Vladimir Avruschenko: (1908-1941): complex poet and Communist warrior
  • Buzi Olevsky (1908-1941): learned researcher of Yiddish culture, gifted Yiddish writer and poet
  • Elena Shirman (1908-1942): nothing sweeter than the body of a beloved man
  • Motl Hartzman (1909-1941 or 1943): dreams of a better life which never came true
  • Leonid Vilkomir (1912-1942): passionate poetry of work and freedom
  • Henikh Shvedikh (1914-1942): the harsh destiny of the Jewish people and of one of its sons: a jewish poet
  • Aron Kopshtein (1915-1940): death of mother as a life-long trauma
  • Leonid Shersher (1916-1942): dreaming as a philosophy of life
  • Pavel Kogan (1918-1942): poet of romantic adventures
  • Pinn Vintman (1918-1942): the poetry of death in war
  • Boris Smolensky (1921-1941): mature poetry of a young genius
  • Vsevolod Bagritzky (1922-1942): the second World War Two as a child's game
  • Zachar Gorodissky (1923-1943): valor and hope in the heart of a young man
  • Leonid Rosenberg (1924-1944): affection for dear mama as a refuse from death
  • Conclusion: the genre of "death poetry".
Green Library
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PG2998 .J4 L364 2014 Unavailable On order Request
Book
352 pages, 16 unnumbered pages of plates : illustrations ; 25 cm
  • Prologue :"This is Doctor Zhivago. May it make its way around the world."
  • "The roof over the whole of Russia has been torn off."
  • "Pasternak, without realizing it, entered the personal life of Stalin."
  • "I have arranged to meet you in a novel."
  • "You are aware of the anti-Soviet nature of the novel?"
  • "Until it is finished, I am a fantastically, manically unfree man."
  • "Not to publish a novel like this would constitute a crime against culture."
  • "If this is freedom seen through Western eyes, well, I must say we have a different view of it."
  • "We tore a big hole in the Iron Curtain."
  • "We'll do it black."
  • "He also looks the genius: raw nerves, misfortune, fatality."
  • "There would be no mercy, that was clear."
  • "Pasternak's name spells war."
  • "I am lost like a beast in an enclosure."
  • "A college weekend with Russians"
  • "An unbearably blue sky"
  • "It's too late for me to express regret that the book wasn't published."
"Drawing on newly declassified files, this is the story of how a book forbidden in the Soviet Union became a secret CIA weapon in the ideological battle between East and West. In May 1956, an Italian publishing scout paid a visit to Russia's greatest living poet, Boris Pasternak. He left carrying the manuscript of Pasternak's first and only novel, entrusted to him with these words: "This is Doctor Zhivago. May it make its way around the world." Pasternak believed his novel would never be published in the Soviet Union, where the authorities regarded it as irredeemable--but he thought it stood a chance in the West and, indeed, it was widely published in translation. Then the CIA smuggled a Russian-language edition into the Soviet Union. Copies were sold on the black market and passed surreptitiously from friend to friend, and Pasternak found himself in no small trouble. But his funeral in 1960 was attended by thousands of admirers who defied their government in order to bid him farewell. The example he set launched the great tradition of the Soviet writer-dissident"--From publisher description.
  • Prologue :"This is Doctor Zhivago. May it make its way around the world."
  • "The roof over the whole of Russia has been torn off."
  • "Pasternak, without realizing it, entered the personal life of Stalin."
  • "I have arranged to meet you in a novel."
  • "You are aware of the anti-Soviet nature of the novel?"
  • "Until it is finished, I am a fantastically, manically unfree man."
  • "Not to publish a novel like this would constitute a crime against culture."
  • "If this is freedom seen through Western eyes, well, I must say we have a different view of it."
  • "We tore a big hole in the Iron Curtain."
  • "We'll do it black."
  • "He also looks the genius: raw nerves, misfortune, fatality."
  • "There would be no mercy, that was clear."
  • "Pasternak's name spells war."
  • "I am lost like a beast in an enclosure."
  • "A college weekend with Russians"
  • "An unbearably blue sky"
  • "It's too late for me to express regret that the book wasn't published."
"Drawing on newly declassified files, this is the story of how a book forbidden in the Soviet Union became a secret CIA weapon in the ideological battle between East and West. In May 1956, an Italian publishing scout paid a visit to Russia's greatest living poet, Boris Pasternak. He left carrying the manuscript of Pasternak's first and only novel, entrusted to him with these words: "This is Doctor Zhivago. May it make its way around the world." Pasternak believed his novel would never be published in the Soviet Union, where the authorities regarded it as irredeemable--but he thought it stood a chance in the West and, indeed, it was widely published in translation. Then the CIA smuggled a Russian-language edition into the Soviet Union. Copies were sold on the black market and passed surreptitiously from friend to friend, and Pasternak found himself in no small trouble. But his funeral in 1960 was attended by thousands of admirers who defied their government in order to bid him farewell. The example he set launched the great tradition of the Soviet writer-dissident"--From publisher description.
Green Library
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PG3476 .P27 D6837 2014 Unknown

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