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Download Written with the Bayonet: Soviet Russian Poetry of World War Two djvu

by Katherine Hodgson

Author: Katherine Hodgson
Subcategory: Humanities
Language: English
Publisher: Liverpool University Press (May 1, 1996)
Pages: 336 pages
Category: Other
Rating: 4.8
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Written with the Bayonet book.

Written with the Bayonet book. Focusing on a wide range of poetry written between 1941 and 1945, this work explores Soviet poets' response to World War II. It also traces the influence of Stalinist culture, and departures from literary conventions established in the pre-war years. In a chronological survey, the poets' immediate reaction to the events of the war is placed in its historical and literary-p Focusing on a wide range of poetry written between 1941 and 1945, this work explores Soviet poets' response to World War II.

Written With the Bayonet: Soviet Russian Poetry of World War Two more. Twentieth-Century Russian Poetry: Reinventing the Canon Katharine Hodgson, Joanne Shelton and Alexandra Smith (ed. by Katharine Hodgson. Publication Date: Jan 1, 1996. Voicing the Soviet Experience: the Poetry of Ol'ga Berggol'ts more. Cambridge: Open Book Publishers, 2017.

Written with the Bayonet: Soviet Russian Poetry of World War Two, Liverpool .

Written with the Bayonet: Soviet Russian Poetry of World War Two, Liverpool, Liverpool University Press, 1996. Ol´ga Berggol´ts after the War: a Pre-Emptive Response to Zhdanov. Heine's Russian doppelganger: Nineteenth-century translations of his poetry, MOD LANG REV, vol. 100, 2005, 1054-1072.

Written with the Bayonet. While the bulk of poetry concentrates on war as a masculine affair, women did play a role, both as poets and the subjects of poems. Katharine Hodgson, University of Wales, Bangor. Publisher: Liverpool University Press.

Second World War (content). Spirit above wars a study of the English poetry of the two World Wars. HODGSON, KATHARINE (Author) Liverpool University Press (Publisher). Souvenirs and ephemera Related content. Over two million American servicemen passed through Britain during the Second World War. In 1944, at the height of activity, up to half a million were based there with the United States Army Air Forces (USAAF). Their job was to man and maintain the vast fleets of aircraft needed to attack German cities and industry.

By its conclusion in 1945, World War II had become the single deadliest .

By its conclusion in 1945, World War II had become the single deadliest conflict in history. Over 25 million soldiers had lost their lives, as well as 55 million civilians, including 11 million killed in concentration camps. These poems demonstrate an acute attention to the horror, sacrifice, and sublime reckoning of the conflict. Anticipating the movements of postmodernism, the poetry of World War II as a whole marks a deciding change in how many poets would view violence, sacrifice, and our responses to historical atrocities and trauma.

World War Poetry' but less than 100 to 'Second World War Poetry'. with the Bayonet: Soviet Russian Poetry of World War Two. Liverpool University. However in the Soviet Union/ Russia imaginative literature - both that which was. published at the time and that which was circulated underground until 1989 - has been. much more significant. the main achievement of Soviet war time poetry was that, at its best, it freed itself. from the dogma-led changes, which had dominated literature during the pre-war. decade, and reacted spontaneously to events. One former soldier recently described. his sense of freedom during the war

Written with the bayonet. Soviet Russian poetry of World War Two. Published 1996 by Liverpool University Press in Liverpool. Includes bibliographical references (p. 297-322) and index.

Hodgson, . Written with the Bayonet: Soviet Russian Poetry of World War II, Liverpool, 1996. Lynn, . The Bayonets of the Republic: Motivation and Tactics in the Army of Revolutionary France, 1791–1794, Urbana, IL, 1984. Holmes, . Acts of War: The Behavior of Men in Battle, New York, NY, 1987. Hynes, . The Soldier’s Tale: Bearing Witness to Modern War, London, 1998. Ignatieff, . ‘Soviet War Memorials,’ History Workshop Journal, 1984, no. 17, pp. 157–63. Marshall, S. L. Men Against Fire: The Problem of Battle Command in Future Wars, New York, NY, 1947. Merridale, . Night of Stone: Death and Memory in Russia, London, 2000.

Focusing on a wide range of poetry written between 1941 and 1945, this work explores Soviet poets' response to World War II. It also traces the influence of Stalinist culture, and departures from literary conventions established in the pre-war years. In a chronological survey, the poets' immediate reaction to the events of the war is placed in its historical and literary-political context.