8 edition of Censorship in Soviet literature, 1917-1991 found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. -314) and index.
|LC Classifications||PG3026.C45 E76 1997|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xviii, 323 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||323|
|ISBN 10||0847683214, 0847683222|
|LC Control Number||96009474|
COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus. Forbidden Books and Newspapers. Specific period: 19th and 20th century A brief summary of the history of censorship in Russia in 19th and 20th century. Censorship reforms began in Russia in a single decade of tolerance () during the reign of Tsar Alexander II, when transition was made from legislation on pre-censorship to the punitive system based on legal responsibility.
The Censorship of the Church of Rome and Its Influence Upon the Production and Distribution of Literature: A Study of the History of the Prohibitory and Expurgatory Indexes, Together With Some Consideration of the Effects of Protestant Censorship and of Censorship by the State (2 volumes; New York and London: G. P Putnam's Sons, ), by. Censorship is the suppression of speech, public communication, or other information, on the basis that such material is considered objectionable, harmful, sensitive, or "inconvenient." Censorship can be conducted by governments, private institutions, and other controlling bodies. Governments and private organizations may engage in censorship. Other groups or institutions may propose and.
Creative writers enjoyed great prestige in both the Russian Empire and the Soviet Union because of literature's unique role as a sounding board for deeper political and social issues. Vladimir Lenin believed that literature and art could be exploited for ideological and . The first Russian translation of J. D. Salinger’s novel The Catcher in the Rye () was produced in by Rita Rait-Kovaleva, a renowned translator of contemporary Western literature (English, French, German) in the Soviet Union. This essay examines Rait’s translation of The Catcher in the Rye in the context of the problem of censorship and translation, focusing on several instances of.
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This book is a pathbreaking attempt to trace the development and workings of Soviet literary censorship from The style is witty and pungent, and the scholarship, solid and impressive. -- John B. Dunlop, Stanford University4/5(1). Soviet censorship of literature Works of print such as the press, advertisements, product labels, and books were censored by Glavlit, an agency established on June 6,to safeguard top secret information from foreign entities.
In the first comprehensive picture of Soviet literary censorship, Herman Ermolaev highlights the aims of censorship and its evolution during shifts in Communinist Party policy. He draws on a great variety of primary and secondary sources, including over literary works; the Soviet government's decrees on censorship and publishing; books and articles on censorship; political and historical.
As the title indicates, "Censorship in Soviet Literature: " focuses on writers who lived and worked in the Soviet Union, not foreign authors whose works were translated and published there. Herman Ermolaev's study addresses specialists already familiar with the field, and deals mainly with novels, though the occasional play is touched 4/5.
Free Online Library: Censorship in Soviet Literature: (Brief Article) by "World Literature Today"; Literature, writing, book reviews Book reviews Books.
Printer Friendly. 25, articles and books. Periodicals Literature. Keyword Title Author Censorship in Soviet literature. Get this from a library. Censorship in Soviet literature, [Herman Ermolaev] 1917-1991 book This study of Soviet censorship during its whole existence emphasizes textual changes made in literary works by official censorship and editorial boards.
Covering the works of 80 writers, it groups. Censorship in Soviet Literature, 作者: Herman Ermolaev 出版社: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers 出版年: 页数: 定价: USD 装帧: Paperback ISBN: Through the ages, people opposing censorship have circulated handmade copies of banned literature.
In the Soviet Union, this was called samizdat (self-published) and scores of illegal books. The replication and dissemination of prohibited poetry became part of a culture of samizdat – an underground method of publishing that sought to evade strict censorship in the Soviet.
Censorship in Soviet Literature, In the first comprehensive picture of Soviet literary censorship, Herman Ermolaev highlights the aims of censorship and its evolution during shifts in Communinist Party policy.
“For his magisterial study of Soviet censorship, he compared numerous editions of the same canonical Soviet novels, noting what had been omitted in each redaction,” Wachtel said. “The resulting book, ‘Censorship in Soviet Literature, –,’ gives an extraordinarily clear picture, decade by decade, of how Soviet censors sought.
The censorship system was administered by Glavlit, established in as the Chief Directorate for Literature and Publishing Houses at the People’s Commissariat for Education (Narkompros). Immediately following the Bolshevik Revolution, works on Judaism and almost all.
Censored Books II: Critical Viewpoints, PSC46 C45 Morgan; Censorship and the Control of Print in England and France (Not owned by CSU, but is in Prospector) Censorship in Soviet Literature, PGC45 E76 Morgan; The Diary of a Russian Censor.
PGN5 A Morgan. Paper In we are celebrating a significant date. 10 years ago the official censorship in the Soviet Union was ceased. I wonder if many of our citizens noticed this undoubtedly historical moment immediately, but for the libraries a new era began in its full sense with all necessary challenges, questions and hopes.
Post-Revolutionary literature Literature under Soviet rule. The Bolshevik seizure of power in radically changed Russian a brief period of relative openness (compared to what followed) in the s, literature became a tool of state ally approved writing (the only kind that could be published) by and large sank to a subliterary level.
Buy Censorship in Soviet Literature, by Herman Ermolaev online at Alibris. We have new and used copies available, in 0 edition - starting at.
Shop : Herman Ermolaev. Don’t Read This Book: A History of Literary Censorship. Ben Pruchnie/Getty Images Entertainment (one judgement said that “Joyce’s path and the path of Soviet literature.
Soviet censorship of literature Works of print such as the press, advertisements, product labels, and books were censored by Glavlit, an agency established on June—6,to safeguard top secret information from foreign entities.
Books, Toys, Games and much more. Censorship in Soviet Literature, In the first comprehensive picture of Soviet literary censorship, Herman Ermolaev highlights the aims of censorship and its evolution during shifts in Communinist Party policy.
He draws on a great variety of primary and secondary sources, including over Like many other works of literature exposing the horrors of the Stalinist regime, Ginzburg's book was first published abroad, and it came out in the USSR only in. Click to read more about Censorship in Soviet Literature, by Herman Ermolaev.
LibraryThing is a cataloging and social networking site for booklovers All about Censorship in Soviet Literature, by Herman Ermolaev.4/5. The book Censorship in Soviet Literature, by Herman Ermolaev ( 01) it is very good to read.
There are a lot of individuals who recommended this book.The Soviet Union was formed infollowing the October Revolution of and the subsequent Bolshevik coup. These are some of writers who persevered within the totalitarian state or its satellite communist countries, and managed to create art out of hardship.