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         Solzhenitsyn Alexander:     more books (100)
  1. Alexander Solzhenitsyn a Century in His Life by D. M. Thomas,
  2. Alexander Solzhenitsyn. Fate and creativity / Alexandr Solzhenitsyn. Sudba i tvorchestvo by Chalmaev V.A., 2010
  3. In search of the coast (literary prize Alexander Solzhenitsyn) / V poiskakh berega (Literaturnaya premiya A. Solzhenitsyna) by Valentin Rasputin, 2008
  4. Alexander Solzhenitsyn: An International Bibliography of Writings By and About H by Donald M. Fiene, 1973
  5. The Red Wheel. The first node (vols. 7,8) C / sec in 30 vols / Alexander Solzhenitsyn / Krasnoe koleso. Pervyy uzel (tt.7,8) S/s v 30 tt /Solzhenitsyn A. by Solzhenitsyn Aleksandr Isaevich, 2006
  6. Cossack Victims of Soviet Repressions: Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn, Alexander Dutov
  7. Alcanzô la fama con Archipiêlago Gulag: Muriô Solzhenitsyn.(Alexander Solzhenitsyn, novelista)(Obituario): An article from: Siempre! by Alexander Serikov, 2008-08-10
  8. AUGUST 1914 by Solzhenitsyn, Alexander
  9. THE GULAG ARCHIPELAGO ( I - II )by Solzhenitsyn, Alexander I.
  10. Solzhenitsyn, Alexander August 1914 Use Sbn 3703075
  11. One Day in the Life of Ivan Denisovich by Alexander Solzhenitsyn, 1963
  12. SOLZHENITSYN, ALEXANDER ISAYEVICH: An entry from Macmillan Reference USA's <i>Encyclopedia of Russian History</i> by BRIAN KASSOF, 2004
  13. Elogio de la disidencia.(Alexander Solzhenitsyn, novelista): An article from: Letras Libres by Juliân Meza, 2008-09-01
  14. Proverbs in Russian Literature: From Catherine the Great to Alexander Solzhenitsyn. by KEVIN J. (ed.). MCKENNA, 1998

81. Alexander Solzhenitsyn--Nobel Lecture
alexander solzhenitsyn Nobel Lecture (1970). Translated from the Russian by FD Reeve. alexandersolzhenitsyn was awarded the Nobel Prize for Literature in 1970.
Alexander Solzhenitsyn
Nobel Lecture (1970)
Translated from the Russian by F.D. Reeve AS THE SAVAGE, WHO IN BEWILDERMENT has picked up a strange sealeaving, a thing hidden in the sand, or an incomprehensible something fallen out of the skysomething intricately curved, sometimes shimmering dully, sometimes shining in a bright ray of lightturns it this way and that, turns it looking for a way to use it, for some ordinary use to which he can put it, without suspecting an extraordinary one... So we, holding Art in our hands, self-confidently consider ourselves its owners, brashly give it aim, renovate it, re-form it, make manifestoes of it, sell it for cash, play up to the powerful with it, and turn it around at times for entertainment, even in vaudeville songs and in nightclubs, and at timesusing stopper or stick, whichever comes firstfor transitory political or limited social needs. But Art is not profaned by our attempts, does not because of them lose touch with its source, Each time and by each use it yields us a part of its mysterious inner light. But will we comprehend all that light? Who will dare say that he has DEFINED art? That he has tabulated all its facets? Perhaps someone in ages past did understand and named them for us, but we could not hold still; we listened; we were scornful; we discarded them at once, always in a hurry to replace even the best with anything new! And when the old truth is told us again, we do not remember that we once possessed it.

82. BerniE-zine Book Reviews: Cancer Ward, By Alexander Solzhenitsyn
Those who have avoided reading the works of alexander solzhenitsyn forfear his novels are too dense, would do well to pick up Cancer Ward.
Those who have avoided reading the works of Alexander Solzhenitsyn for fear his novels are too dense, would do well to pick up Cancer Ward . Although it is a bleak tale of just a few months in a Soviet cancer ward, it is truly an engrossing page-turner.
Solzhenitsyn creates a compelling cast of characters, starting with Pavel Nikolayevich Rusanov, a member of the Communist Party and government worker who is admitted to the ward with a large tumor on his neck. Rusanov believes himself to be superior to his fellow wardmates who are primarily blue collar, or very young.
We are introduced to the very sympathetic ward-mates chapter by chapter, learning each of their stories, what brought them to the ward as well as their dreams for the future when they are finally cured.
Solzhenitsyn integrates politics into this equation, with heavy doses of irony and sarcasm. Through the strained relationships between the men, doctors, nurses and families, we see the cultural and political forces that were in effect in the post-war Soviet Union. Solzhenitsyn puts the relationship between a nurse and her patient so beautifully when he writes
Surprisingly, the inmates of the cancer ward manage to retain so much hope, despite all they live through. A simple meal, a good book, a beautiful woman, a spring flower on a tree all these symbols of life are highlighted and glorified. When the patient Oleg Kostoglotov is release from the ward, he goes in search of a flowering apricot tree

83. Alexander Isaevich Solzhenitsyn (1918-    )
alexander Isaevich solzhenitsyn (1918 )alexander Isaevich solzhenitsyn(1918- ). Warning to the West Roosevelt, in Teheran, during
Alexander Isaevich Solzhenitsyn (1918- )
" Roosevelt , in Teheran, during one of his last toasts, said the following: "I do not doubt that the three of us" — meaning Roosevelt , Churchill, and Stalin "are leading our peoples in accordance with their desires and their aims." How can this be understood? Let the historians worry about that. At the time, we listened and were astonished. We thought, When we [Soviets] reach Europe, we will meet the Americans, and we will tell them." I was among the troops that were marching toward the Elbe. A little bit farther and I would have reached it and would have shaken the hands of your American soldiers. But just before that happened, I was taken off to prison and my meeting did not take place." Warning to the West , page 21) "Something that is incomprehensible to the ordinary human mind has taken place. In any case, the powerless, average Soviet people could not understand, year after year and decade after decade, what was happening. How were we to explain it? England, France, the United States, were the victors in World War II. Victorious states always dictate peace: they create the sort of situation which conforms to their philosophy, their concept of liberty, their concept of national interest. Instead of this, beginning in Yalta , your Western statesmen for sonic inexplicable reason signed one capitulation after another. Never did the West or your

84. Reds Resource 6: Alexander Solzhenitsyn, One Day In The Life Of Ivan Denisovich
alexander solzhenitsyn, One Day in the Life of Ivan Denisovich (Excerpt). There were escort guards all over the place. They flung
Alexander Solzhenitsyn, One Day in the Life of Ivan Denisovich (Excerpt)
"There were escort guards all over the place. They flung a semicircle around the column on its way to the power station, their machine guns sticking out and pointing right at their face. And there were guards with gray dogs. One dog bared its fangs as if laughing at the prisoners. The escorts all wore short sheepskins, except for half a dozen whose coats trailed the ground. The long sheepskins were interchangeable: they were worn by anyone whose turn had come to man the watchtowers. And once again as they brought the squads together the escort recounted the entire power-station column by fives.... The chief of the escort guard recited the "morning prayer," which every prisoner was heartily sick of: " Attention, prisoners. Marching orders must be strictly obeyed. Keep to your ranks. No hurrying, keep a steady pace. No talking. Keep your eyes fixed ahead and your hands behind your backs. A step to right or left is considered an attempt to escape and the escort has orders to shoot without warning. Leading guards, on the double." The two guards in the lead of the escort must have set out along the road. The column heaved forward, shoulders swaying, and the escorts, some twenty paces to the right and left of the column, each man at a distance of ten paces form the next, machine guns held at the ready, set off too.

85. The New York Review Of Books: Alexander Solzhenitsyn By David Levine
David Levine Gallery. alexander solzhenitsyn. This drawing originally appearedwith Between Earth and Hell (March 21, 1974). Browse the gallery by year
@import "/css/default-b.css"; Home Your account Current issue Archives ... NYR Books
David Levine Gallery
Alexander Solzhenitsyn This drawing originally appeared with " Between Earth and Hell " (March 21, 1974) Browse the gallery by year: Search the gallery (by subject name or keyword): Home Your account Current issue Archives ... NYR Books with any questions about this site. The cover date of the next issue of The New York Review of Books will be May 1, 2003.

86. Alexander Solzhenitsyn: A Century In His Life By D M Thomas
FantasticFiction Authors T DM Thomas alexander solzhenitsyn A century in hislife. Hardback. $8.98 BN. alexander solzhenitsyn A century in his life (1998).

87. Solzhenitsyn, Aleksandr Isayevich
solzhenitsyn, Aleksandr (Isayevich). (b. Dec. 11 solzhenitsyn's periodof official favour proved to be shortlived, however. Ideological
Solzhenitsyn , Aleksandr (Isayevich)
(b. Dec. 11, 1918, Kislovodsk, Russia [U.S.S.R.]), Russian novelist and historian, who was awarded the Nobel Prize for Literature for 1970 and was exiled from the Soviet Union in 1974. Solzhenitsyn was born into a family of Cossack intellectuals and brought up primarily by his mother (his father was killed in an accident before his birth). He attended the University of Rostov-na-Donu, graduating in mathematics, and took correspondence courses in literature at Moscow State University. He fought in World War II, achieving the rank of captain of artillery; in 1945, however, he was arrested for writing a letter in which he criticized Joseph Stalin and spent eight years in prisons and labour camps, after which he spent three more years in enforced exile. Rehabilitated in 1956, he was allowed to settle in Ryazan, in central Russia, where he became a mathematics teacher and began to write. Encouraged by the loosening of government restraints on cultural life that was a hallmark of the de-Stalinizing policies of the early 1960s, Solzhenitsyn submitted his short novel Odin den iz zhizni Ivana Denisovicha One Day in the Life of Ivan Denisovich ) to the leading Soviet literary periodical Novy Mir ("New World"). The novel quickly appeared in that journal's pages and met with immediate popularity

88. Aleksandr Isaevich Solzhenitsyn Winner Of The 1970 Nobel Prize In Literature
ALEKSANDR ISAEVICH solzhenitsyn. Biography; Aleksandr solzhenitsyn (submitted byKatharena Eiermann) Google, Search WWW Search The Nobel Prize Internet Archive.
1970 Nobel Laureate in Literature
    for the ethical force with which he has pursued the indispensable traditions of Russian literature.
    Born: 1918
    Residence: USSR
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89. Profile Of Bill Hobbs
Movies SciFi/Fantasy Comedy Personal Dramas Action Dramas. alexander SolzhenitsynProfile for Bill Hobbs Name, Bill Hobbs. Title, Top (six star) Scholar. Hobbs&TopicID=764

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