Katerina clark the soviet novel

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katerina clark the soviet novel

The Soviet Novel, History as Ritual – Katerina Clark | Literature of Rupture

Barksdale, Katerina Clark. The Soviet Novel: History as Ritual. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. Most users should sign in with their email address. If you originally registered with a username please use that to sign in.
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Published 18.06.2019

Vintage Russian Classics (Gorgeous Books!)

In its sure grasp of a huge subject and in its speculative boldness, Professor Clark's study represents a major breakthrough.


In its sure grasp of a huge subject and in its speculative boldness, Professor Clark's study represents a major breakthrough. It sends one back to the original texts with a whole host of new questions And it also helps us to understand the place of the 'official' writer in that peculiar mixture of ideology, collective pressure, and inspiration which is the Soviet literary process. The Soviet Novel has had an enormous impact on the way Stalinist culture is studied in a range of disciplines literature scholarship, history, cultural studies, even anthropology and political science. 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. A dynamic account of the socialist realist novel's evolution as seen in the context of Soviet culture.

This content was uploaded by our users and we assume good faith they have the permission to share this book. If you own the copyright to this book and it is wrongfully on our website, we offer a simple DMCA procedure to remove your content from our site. Start by pressing the button below! The Soviet novel. Utttver;r;yrn Bibliography: p. Library Includes index. Russian fictionth century-History and criticism.

The Soviet Novel, Third Edition

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Like her previous pathbreaking book on socialist-realist literature, Petersburg pries into the work of the hegemon by finding power, after Foucault, in all the least usual places. Little wonder that this volume, which at times approximates a Russian novel for its own daunting cast of characters and sea of detail, took the Vucinich Prize for best book in Russian Studies. Clark forces us to rethink the relationship of a totalitarian government to its subjects. She makes us ask the same question now being raised in Germany in connection with the 50th anniversary of the end of World War II: Who were the real victims and who were the real perpetrators? What she has produced is a major contribution to the cultural history of this seminal period. It is also a fine example of how intense occupation with the methodological and theoretical approach of one scholar, in this case Bakhtin, can shape and remodel the view of a by now familiar period.

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