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Soviet Literary Culture in the 1970s: The Politics of Irony - Vishevsky, Anatoly
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
(*)
Vishevsky, Anatoly:

Soviet Literary Culture in the 1970s: The Politics of Irony - gebunden oder broschiert

1993, ISBN: 0813012252, Lieferbar binnen 4-6 Wochen Versandkosten:Versandkostenfrei innerhalb der BRD

ID: 9780813012254

Internationaler Buchtitel. In englischer Sprache. Verlag: UNIV PR OF FLORIDA, 336 Seiten, L=236mm, B=158mm, H=30mm, Gew.=590gr, [GR: 15780 - HC/Literaturwissenschaft/Slawische], [SW: - Literature - Classics / Criticism], Gebunden, Klappentext: Hope and faith were in short supply among Soviet liberals by the late 1960s. Writing about the popular culture of the Soviet intellectual during the years of post-Stalinist thaw, Anatoly Vishevsky cites the Soviet invasion of Czechoslovakia as a formal landmark that inaugurated the period in which irony was propelled to the forefront of the literary and cultural scene. Irony was the direct product of disillusion and despair over the apparent abandonment of the promising post-thaw ideals and values. This period that ended with the beginning of perestroika and glasnost, Vishevsky believes, also was the incubator of many processes now prevalent in the country's literature and culture. Although censorship kept this ironic worldview off the main stage of Soviet literature, it surfaced in peripheral forms - stand-up comedy, songs of the "bards", short stories in periodicals and newspapers, radio and TV shows, local cinematography, regional literature - works that friends discussed over kitchen tables, "where most heated debates usually took place in the Soviet Union". A major part of the book is devoted to a corpus of writing never before treated critically: the ironic stories that appeared in the late 1960s and the 1970s in Soviet humor periodicals and in the humor pages of newspapers and magazines. These stories, each three to ten typed pages, were presumably tolerated by the Soviet authorities because of their brevity and their often unassuming placement in the back pages of magazines. The stories collected here, translated for the first time in English and including several by Aksyonov and Bitov, constitute a new subgenre in the history of Russian literature - the ironic short story. Hope and faith were in short supply among Soviet liberals by the late 1960s. Writing about the popular culture of the Soviet intellectual during the years of post-Stalinist thaw, Anatoly Vishevsky cites the Soviet invasion of Czechoslovakia as a formal landmark that inaugurated the period in which irony was propelled to the forefront of the literary and cultural scene. Irony was the direct product of disillusion and despair over the apparent abandonment of the promising post-thaw ideals and values. This period that ended with the beginning of perestroika and glasnost, Vishevsky believes, also was the incubator of many processes now prevalent in the country's literature and culture. Although censorship kept this ironic worldview off the main stage of Soviet literature, it surfaced in peripheral forms - stand-up comedy, songs of the "bards", short stories in periodicals and newspapers, radio and TV shows, local cinematography, regional literature - works that friends discussed over kitchen tables, "where most heated debates usually took place in the Soviet Union". A major part of the book is devoted to a corpus of writing never before treated critically: the ironic stories that appeared in the late 1960s and the 1970s in Soviet humor periodicals and in the humor pages of newspapers and magazines. These stories, each three to ten typed pages, were presumably tolerated by the Soviet authorities because of their brevity and their often unassuming placement in the back pages of magazines. The stories collected here, translated for the first time in English and including several by Aksyonov and Bitov, constitute a new subgenre in the history of Russian literature - the ironic short story.

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Soviet Literary Culture in the 1970s: The Politics of Irony - Vishevsky, Anatoly / Biggins, Michael
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
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Vishevsky, Anatoly / Biggins, Michael:

Soviet Literary Culture in the 1970s: The Politics of Irony - gebrauchtes Buch

1970, ISBN: 9780813012254

ID: 3413062

"An interesting and illuminating book about socially important but critically neglected areas of modern Russian culture: the miniature stories published in newspapers and comedies, " chansons, " and stage (estrada) monologues--valuable sources of cultural information previously unknown to Western readers."--Lev Loseff, Dartmouth College "The first attempt to look at the development of Soviet literary culture . . . in the sixties and the seventies . . . a penetrating literary analysis."--Emil Draitser, Hunter College Vishevsky here writes about the popular culture of the Soviet intellectual during the years of post-Stalinist thaw. Hope and faith were in short supply among Soviet liberals by the late 1960s. Vishevsky cites the Soviet invasion of Czechoslovakia as a formal landmark inaugurating the period in which irony was propelled to the forefront of the literary and cultural scene. Irony was the direct product of disillusion and despair over the apparent abandonment of the promising post-thaw ideals and values. This period that ended with the beginning of "perestroika "and "glasnost," Vishevsky believes, also was the incubator of many processes now prevalent in the country's literature and culture. Although censorship kept this ironic worldview off the main stage of Soviet literature, it surfaced in peripheral forms--stand-up comedy, songs of the "bards," short stories in periodicals and newspapers, radio and TV shows, local cinematography, regional literature--works that friends discussed over kitchen tables, "where most heated debates usually took] place in the Soviet Union." A major part of the book is devoted to a corpus of writing never before treated critically: the ironic stories that appeared in the late 1960s and 1970s in Soviet humor periodicals and in the humor pages of newspapers and magazines. These stories, each three to ten typed pages, were presumably tolerated by the Soviet authorities because of their brevity and their often unassuming placement in the back pages of magazines. Vishevsky's book includes an anthology of such stories, appearing here for the first time in English. The stories constitute a new subgenre in the history of Russian literature--the ironic short story. The examples collected here include several by Aksyonov, Bitov, and the author himself. Anatoly Vishevsky, assistant professor of Russian at Washington University in St. Louis, is the author of short fiction as well as scholarly articles in the field of Russian literature. Soviet Literary Culture in the 1970s: The Politics of Irony Vishevsky, Anatoly / Biggins, Michael, University Press of Florida

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Soviet Literary Culture in the 1970s: The Politics of Irony - Vishevsky, Anatoly
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
(*)
Vishevsky, Anatoly:
Soviet Literary Culture in the 1970s: The Politics of Irony - gebunden oder broschiert

1993

ISBN: 0813012252

Lieferbar binnen 4-6 Wochen

ID: 9780813012254

Internationaler Buchtitel. In englischer Sprache. Verlag: UNIV PR OF FLORIDA, 326 Seiten, L=236mm, B=158mm, H=30mm, Gew.=590gr, [GR: 17400 - HC/Politikwissenschaft/Soziologie], [SW: - Literature - Classics / Criticism], Gebunden, Klappentext: Hope and faith were in short supply among Soviet liberals by the late 1960s. Writing about the popular culture of the Soviet intellectual during the years of post-Stalinist thaw, Anatoly Vishevsky cites the Soviet invasion of Czechoslovakia as a formal landmark that inaugurated the period in which irony was propelled to the forefront of the literary and cultural scene. Irony was the direct product of disillusion and despair over the apparent abandonment of the promising post-thaw ideals and values. This period that ended with the beginning of perestroika and glasnost, Vishevsky believes, also was the incubator of many processes now prevalent in the country's literature and culture. Although censorship kept this ironic worldview off the main stage of Soviet literature, it surfaced in peripheral forms - stand-up comedy, songs of the "bards", short stories in periodicals and newspapers, radio and TV shows, local cinematography, regional literature - works that friends discussed over kitchen tables, "where most heated debates usually took place in the Soviet Union". A major part of the book is devoted to a corpus of writing never before treated critically: the ironic stories that appeared in the late 1960s and the 1970s in Soviet humor periodicals and in the humor pages of newspapers and magazines. These stories, each three to ten typed pages, were presumably tolerated by the Soviet authorities because of their brevity and their often unassuming placement in the back pages of magazines. The stories collected here, translated for the first time in English and including several by Aksyonov and Bitov, constitute a new subgenre in the history of Russian literature - the ironic short story.

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Soviet Literary Culture in the 1970s: The Politics of Irony - Vishevsky, Anatoly
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Vishevsky, Anatoly:
Soviet Literary Culture in the 1970s: The Politics of Irony - gebunden oder broschiert

1970, ISBN: 9780813012254

[ED: Hardcover], [PU: UNIV PR OF FLORIDA], A major part of this book is devoted to the "ironic" stories that appeared in the late 1960s and 1970s in Soviet humour periodicals and in the humour pages of newspapers and magazines. These stories, each three to ten typed pages, were presumably tolerated by the Soviet authorities because of their brevity and their often unassuming placement in the back pages of magazines. Vishevsky's book includes an anthology of such stories, appearing here for the first time in English, several by Aksyonov, Bitov and the author himself. Versandfertig in 2-4 Wochen, [SC: 0.00]

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1970, ISBN: 0813012252

ID: 0813012252

EAN: 9780813012254, ISBN: 0813012252 [SW:Literature - Classics / Criticism ; Literary Criticism / Russian & Former Soviet Union], [VD:19930900], Buch (ling.)

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Soviet Literary Culture in the 1970s: The Politics of Irony
Autor:

Vishevsky, Anatoly

Titel:

Soviet Literary Culture in the 1970s: The Politics of Irony

ISBN-Nummer:

9780813012254

Hope and faith were in short supply among Soviet liberals by the late 1960s. Writing about the popular culture of the Soviet intellectual during the years of post-Stalinist thaw, Anatoly Vishevsky cites the Soviet invasion of Czechoslovakia as a formal landmark that inaugurated the period in which irony was propelled to the forefront of the literary and cultural scene. Irony was the direct product of disillusion and despair over the apparent abandonment of the promising post-thaw ideals and values. This period that ended with the beginning of perestroika and glasnost, Vishevsky believes, also was the incubator of many processes now prevalent in the country's literature and culture. Although censorship kept this ironic worldview off the main stage of Soviet literature, it surfaced in peripheral forms - stand-up comedy, songs of the "bards", short stories in periodicals and newspapers, radio and TV shows, local cinematography, regional literature - works that friends discussed over kitchen tables, "where most heated debates usually took place in the Soviet Union". A major part of the book is devoted to a corpus of writing never before treated critically: the ironic stories that appeared in the late 1960s and the 1970s in Soviet humor periodicals and in the humor pages of newspapers and magazines. These stories, each three to ten typed pages, were presumably tolerated by the Soviet authorities because of their brevity and their often unassuming placement in the back pages of magazines. The stories collected here, translated for the first time in English and including several by Aksyonov and Bitov, constitute a new subgenre in the history of Russian literature - the ironic short story.

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EAN (ISBN-13): 9780813012254
ISBN (ISBN-10): 0813012252
Gebundene Ausgabe
Erscheinungsjahr: 1993
Herausgeber: UNIV PR OF FLORIDA
336 Seiten
Gewicht: 0,590 kg
Sprache: eng/Englisch

Buch in der Datenbank seit 02.02.2008 08:43:11
Buch zuletzt gefunden am 24.07.2016 21:44:01
ISBN/EAN: 9780813012254

ISBN - alternative Schreibweisen:
0-8130-1225-2, 978-0-8130-1225-4

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