Published May 27, 1997
by Getty Trust Publications: Getty Research Institute .
Written in English
|Contributions||David Woodruff (Compiler), Ljiljana Grubisic (Compiler), Jean-Louis Cohen (Introduction)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||224|
Aiming to open an overdue debate about the academic fields of Russian and transnational modernist studies, this book is also intended for an audience of scholars in comparative literary and cultural studies, specialists in Russian and transnational modernism, and researchers engaged with European cultural historiography. Jane Ashton Sharp won the Robert Motherwell Book Award, given yearly by the Dedalus Foundation for her book Russian Modernism between East and West: Natal'ia Goncharova and the Moscow Avant-Garde. The award recognizes outstanding publications in the history and criticism of modernism in the arts, and comes with a cash by: 9. Russian Modernism Igra v adu (Devil; front cover), Alexei Kruchenykh (Russian, –), Velimir Khlebnikov (Russian, –), and Natalia Goncharova (Russian, –), The Getty Research Institute, B The Institutions of Russian Modernism illuminates the key role of Symbolism as the earliest form of modernism in Russia. Combining book history, periodical studies, and reception theory, Jonathan Stone examines the poetry and theory of Russian Symbolism within the framework of the institutions that organized, published, and disseminated the works to Russian .
Book Overview This book explores the direct connections and collaborations of German and Russian artists and the affinities between both countries' artistic development. Russian Modernism maps the Russian version of expressionism and puts it in the context of the history of 20th century art. The Institutions of Russian Modernism illuminates the key role of Symbolism as the earliest form of modernism in Russia, emerging seemingly ex nihilo at the end of the nineteenth century. Combining book history, periodical studies, and reception theory, Jonathan Stone examines the poetry and theory of Russian Symbolism within the framework of the institutions Pages: The writing and teaching of Russian literary and cultural history has changed little since the s. In Search of Russian Modernism challenges the basic premises of Russian modernist studies, removing the aura of certainty surrounding the analytical tools at our disposal and suggesting audacious alternatives to the conventional ways of thinking and speaking about Author: Leonid Livak. This book explores the unique way in which Russian culture constructs the notion of everyday life, or byt, and offers the first unified reading of Silver-age narrative which it repositions at the centre of Russian modernism. Drawing on semiotics and theology, Stephen C. Hutchings argues that byt emerged from a dialogue between two traditions, one reflected in western .
The book’s limited scope is an invitation to researchers in Russian and transnational modernism to contribute other stories/maps to the same historical atlas. I believe the conceptual approach elaborated in this monograph facilitates transnational approaches in modernist studies. Modernism is both a philosophical movement and an art movement that, along with cultural trends and changes, arose from wide-scale and far-reaching transformations in Western society during the late 19th and early 20th centuries. Among the factors that shaped modernism were the development of modern industrial societies and the rapid growth of cities, followed then by . item 3 Metamorphosis in Russian Modernism by P.I. Barta (English) Hardcover Book Free S - Metamorphosis in Russian Modernism by P.I. Barta (English) Hardcover Book Free S. $ Free shipping. No ratings or reviews yet. Be the first . Victor Erlich, an eminent authority on modern Slavic culture, takes up this question in Modernism and Revolution, a masterful appraisal of Russian literature during its most turbulent years. Probing the salient literary responses to the upheaval that changed the face of Russia, Erlich offers a new perspective on this period of artistic and.