No Day Without a Line: From Notebooks
Northwestern University Press, 1998 - 249 Seiten
First published in 1965 and reprinted many times in the Soviet Union and Russia, Yury Olesha's No Day without a Line is a series of thematically assembled journal entries which together form an unusual and extremely engaging personal memoir. Ranging from Olesha's prerevolutionary childhood, to notable cultural figures, to Russian and Western literature, the entries are artfully composed units in which an image is developed, a memory precisely delineated, or an apercu elaborated. Occasionally, the units coalesce in a chain of reflections on a common theme, such as Olesha's memories of the 1905 Potyomkin mutiny, his recollections of the poet Mayakovsky, or his discussion of the writings of Tolstoy or Hemingway.
Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
Alexei Tolstoy already appearance artist Bagritsky beautiful Bolshoy Kamenny Bridge called childhood circus color courtyard Dante dark blue death depicted dressed Edgar Poe Eduard Bagritsky Elizavetgrad everything eyes face fact fantastic father figure flowers football front gaze gleamed Gogol golden grandmother gray gymnasium hair hand happened head imagine Ivan Kataev kind kopecks Kulikovo Field Lev Tolstoy light lines literary lived look Maly Theater Max Linder Mayakovsky memory merely metaphor Moscow Moscow Art Theater moving mustache never novel Odessa Olesha once perhaps play poems poet Pushkin recall remember Russian seemed sense sitting someone sometimes Soviet speak standing stood story street suddenly theater There's thing thought trees turned Valentin Kataev verse Victor Shklovsky walked wall whole window woman word write wrote yellow young youth Yury Olesha