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Saturday, July 18, 2020 | History

4 edition of Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky and Russian Byronism found in the catalog.

Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky and Russian Byronism

by Lewis Bagby

  • 151 Want to read
  • 15 Currently reading

Published by Pennsylvania State University Press in University Park, Pa .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Russia.
    • Subjects:
    • Marlinskiĭ, A. 1797-1837.,
    • Byron, George Gordon Byron, Baron, 1788-1824 -- Influence.,
    • Authors, Russian -- 19th century -- Biography.,
    • Romanticism -- Russia.

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references (p. [353]-363) and index.

      StatementLewis Bagby.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsPG3321.B45 Z59 1995
      The Physical Object
      Paginationx, 372 p. :
      Number of Pages372
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL1435601M
      ISBN 100271013362
      LC Control Number93047591

      Books Received Bagby, Lewis. Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky and Russian Byronism. Uni versity Park, PA: Penn State UP, $ Bann, Stephen. The Linked Data Service provides access to commonly found standards and vocabularies promulgated by the Library of Congress. This includes data values and the controlled vocabularies that house them. Datasets available include LCSH, BIBFRAME, LC Name Authorities, LC Classification, MARC codes, PREMIS vocabularies, ISO language codes, and more.

      Lewis Bagby, Professor Emeritus of Russian, University of Wyoming, is the author of Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky and Russian Byronism and editor of A Hero of Our Times: Critical has published widely on Russian Romanticism, Tolstoy, Dostoevsky and Bakhtin. Vasyl' Trokhymovych Narizhnyi (Narezhny) (Ukrainian: Василь Трохимович Наріжний, Russian: Василий Трофимович Нарежный) (—July 3 [O.S. June 21] ) was a Ukrainian Russian-speaking writer known for his satirical depiction of provincial mores in the vein of the 18th-century picaresque novel.

      — Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky and Russian Byronism / Lewis Bagby, — Proza Aleksandra Bestużewa-Marlinskiego w okresie zesłania / Joanna Nowakowska-Ozdoba. - Kielce, • Lewis Bagby, Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky and Russian Byronism (Pennsylavinia State University Press, ). Russian Review 55 (July ): • Alexandra Smith, The Song of the Mocking-Bird: Pushkin in the Work of Marina Tsvetaeva (New York: Peter Lang, ), Slavic Review 55 (Spring ):


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Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky and Russian Byronism by Lewis Bagby Download PDF EPUB FB2

The most popular Russian prose fiction writer in the s and s, Alexander Bestuzhev (pseudonym Marlinsky) was also a literary critic, poet, military hero, and revolutionary. This study attempts to reestablish Bestuzhev's position in Russian cultural history while at the same time introducing a forgotten literary icon to a new audience.4/5(1).

Try the new Google Books. Check out the new look and enjoy easier access to your favorite features Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky and Russian Byronism. Lewis Bagby Other editions - View all. Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky and Russian Byronism Lewis Bagby Limited preview - Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky and Russian Byronism Lewis.

Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky and Russian Byronism by Lewis Bagby () on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.4/5(1). Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky and Russian Byronism Lewis Bagby “This is an impressive study of a Russian literary figure who in his own time (the early 19th-century) was both more, and less, than his current reputation now merits in the world of Russian : Lewis Bagby.

The Paperback of the Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky and Russian Byronism by Lewis Bagby at Barnes & Noble. FREE Shipping on $35 Author: Lewis Bagby. Get this from a library.

Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky and Russian Byronism. [Lewis Bagby] -- The most popular Russian prose fiction writer in the s and s, Alexander Bestuzhev (pseudonym Marlinsky) was also a literary critic, poet, military hero, and revolutionary. This study attempts.

University Park: T h e Pennsylvania State University Press, viii, 2 2 4 pp. $ 3 9. 5 0. Lewis Bagby's Alexander-Bestuzhev Marlinsky and Russian Byronism follows by twenty years the first book-length study in English of Bestuzhev, written, as it happens, by Lauren G.

Leighton, author of the second book. Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky and Russian Byronism. University Park: Pennsylvania State University Press, p. In his new book Lewis Bagby seeks to rediscover for the contemporary reader an important but now lesser-known figure of early nineteenthcentury Russian Romanticism, namely Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky.

Aleksandr Bestuzhev-Marlinsky's Ammalat-Bek. Information and Questions for Reading. Aleksandr Bestuzhev () was born into a wealthy noble family and received an excellent education. Bagby is also the author of a well-regarded book on the author, Alexander Bestuzhev-Markinsky and Russian Byronism This is the first time we've seen.

In Paris and London, the crowds hailed him as the man who had conquered Napoleon, as the liberator of Europe, and as a benevolent, enlightened monarch. At home he came to be feared as a reactionary, oppressive autocrat in a country where millions of serfs were still treated as little more than personal property.

A grandson of Catherine the Great, a conspirator in the assassination of his own. Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky by Lauren G Leighton (Book) Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky and Russian Byronism by Lewis Bagby (Book) Nineteenth-century literature criticism by Lynn M Zott ().

Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky and Russian Byronism. University Park: The Pennsylvania State University Press, xii, pp. $ in Canadian-American Slavic Studies. LEWIS BAGBY. Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky and Russian Byronism.

University Park: Pennsylvania State University Press, p. In his new book Lewis Bagby seeks to rediscover for the contemporary reader an important but now lesser-known figure of early nineteenth-century Russian Romanticism, namely Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky.

Only two full-length studies on Bestuzhev and his work have ever appeared in English, the first more than thirty years ago by Lauren Leighton in the Twayne World Authors Series and the second, more recently, by Lewis Bagby in Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky and Russian Byronism (Pennsylvania State UP ).

Lewis Bagby is a professor of Russian and the director of International Programs at the University of Wyoming. He is the author of Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky and Russian Byronism Author: Lewis Bagby.

Russian Subjects: Nation, Empire, and the Culture of Russia's Golden Age edited by Greenleaf, M., Moeller-Sally, S. Evanston, Ill.: Northwestern University Press. ; Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky and Russian Byronism by Lewis Bagby Russian Review Greenleaf, M. ; Alexander Zholkovsky, Text Counter Text: Rereadings in Russian Literary History.

Luc Beaudoin. Lewis Bagby, Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky and Russian Byronism. Mark Biondich. Christopher Bennett, Yugoslavia’s Bloody Collapse: Causes, Course and. Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky and Russian Byronism Lewis Bagby; Art and Celebrity in the Age of Reynolds and Siddons Heather McPherson; Art for Animals J.

Keri Cronin; Beyond Labor's Veil Robert E. Weir; Books and Religious Devotion Allan F. Westphall; Career Stories Juliette M. Rogers; Chains Satish Padiyar; Color in the Age of Impressionism. Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky and Russian Byronism The most popular Russian prose fiction writer in the s and s, Alexander Bestuzhev (pseudonym Marlinsky) was also a literary critic, poet, military hero, and revolutionary.

Only two full-length studies on Bestuzhev and his work have ever appeared in English, the first more than thirty years ago by Lauren Leighton in the Twayne World Authors Series and the second, more recently, by Lewis Bagby in Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky and Russian Byronism.

Lewis Bagby is a professor of Russian and the director of International Programs at the University of Wyoming.

He is the author of Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky and Russian Byronism.My project extends the arguments of Susan Layton’s book Russian Literature and Empire: Conquest of the Caucasus from Pushkin to Tolstoy. Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky and Russian.He has published on 19th century Russian literature and in retirement is working on a book-length project on Dostoevsky (tentative title – First Words: On Dostoevsky’s Introductions).

He is the author of Alexander Bestuzhev-Marlinsky and Russian Byronism (The Pennsylvania State University Press, ), which was translated and published in.