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Twentieth-Century Russian Literature is an edited collection of essays based on contributions to the Fifth World Congress of Central and East European Studies, held in Warsaw in 1995. The first section contains articles on writers from the early decades of the twentieth-century; the second part features studies devoted to a wide range of authors from the post-Stalin era, including many of the leading figures in contemporary Russian literature. Twenty-one scholars from seven countries have contributed to the volume.

Produktbeschreibung
Twentieth-Century Russian Literature is an edited collection of essays based on contributions to the Fifth World Congress of Central and East European Studies, held in Warsaw in 1995. The first section contains articles on writers from the early decades of the twentieth-century; the second part features studies devoted to a wide range of authors from the post-Stalin era, including many of the leading figures in contemporary Russian literature. Twenty-one scholars from seven countries have contributed to the volume.
Autorenporträt
KAREN RYAN is Chair and Associate Professor in the Department of Slavic Languages and Literatures at the University of Virginia. Her work has appeared in a wide range of scholarly journals, including Slavic and East European Journal, Russian Literature, Canadian Slavonic Paper and Zeitschrift fur Slawistik. She is the author of two books: Russian Publicistic Satire Under Glasnost': The Journalistic Feuilleton and Contemporary Russian Satire: A Genre Study. She is author-editor of Venedikt Erofeev's Moscow-Petushki: Critical Perspectives. BARRY SCHERR is the Mandel Family Professor of Russian and Associate Dean for the Humanities at Dartmouth College. His teaching interests include both nineteenth and twentieth-century Russian literature, comparative literature, and film. He is the author of articles on Russian prose, Russian poetry of the Silver Age, verse theory, and other topics; among his books are Russian Poetry: Meter, Rhythm, and Rhyme and, most recently, Maksim Gorky: Selected Letters, which he co-edited and co-translated with Andrew Barratt.