5 edition of Bakhtin, Stalin, and modern Russian fiction found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. -176) and index.
|Statement||M. Keith Booker and Dubravka Juraga.|
|Series||Contributions to the study of world literature,, no. 58|
|LC Classifications||PG3098.4 .B66 1995|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiv, 181 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||181|
|LC Control Number||94024572|
Bakhtin writes “the novel is the sole genre that continues to develop, that is as yet uncompleted” (3). The epic, on the other hand, is a completed and antiquated genre. Bakhtin notes that “Of all the major genres only the novel is younger than writing and the book: it alone is organically receptive to newFile Size: 71KB.
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Bakhtin, Stalin, and Modern Russian Fiction registers the recuperation of the healthy, polyphonic tonality of Russian literature in all its concomitant manifestations. Immensely heteroglot, Zoshchenko's skaz and Aleshkovsky's invective talk are evoked in the book as overt vindications of multivocal enunciation.
Bakhtin, Stalin, and Modern Russian Fiction presents an advanced introduction to the work of the Russian theorist Mikhail Bakhtin, focusing on the concepts of carnival, dialogism, and historicism. The discussion of Bakhtin pays particular attention to the impact of his historical context in the Soviet Union and to the importance of his own.
Bakhtin, Stalin, and Modern Russian Fiction presents an advanced introduction to the work of the Russian theorist Mikhail Bakhtin, focusing on the concepts of carnival, dialogism, and historicism.
Bakhtin, Stalin, and Modern Russian Fiction presents an advanced introduction to the work of the Russian theorist Mikhail Bakhtin, focusing on the concepts of carnival, dialogism, and historicism. The discussion of Bakhtin pays particular attention to the impact of his historical context in the Soviet Union and to the importance of his own dialogic mode of discourse.
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Incorrect Book The list contains an incorrect book (please specify the title of the book). Details *. Bakhtin, Stalin, and Modern Russian Fiction: Carnival, Dialogism, and History (Contributions to the Study of World Literature) [Hardcover] Booker, M.
Keith and Juraga, Dubravka ISBN ISBN M. Keith Booker is Professor of English at the University of Arkansas. A prolific author, he has published books on James Joyce, Mikhail Bakhtin, and dystopian fiction.
He has a book on depictions of India in the modern British novel entitled Colonial Power, Colonial Texts by the University of Michigan by: 7. Bakhtin’s writings were produced at a time of momentous upheavals in Russia: the Revolution of was followed by a civil war (–), famine, and the dark years of repressive dictatorship under Joseph Stalin.
While Bakhtin himself was not a member of the Communist Party, his work has been regarded by some as Marxist in orientation. Mikhail Bakhtin has 60 books on Goodreads with ratings.
Mikhail Bakhtin’s most popular book is The Dialogic Imagination: Four Essays. Keith Booker is professor of English at the University of Arkansas. He is the author or editor of more than fifty books, including The Encyclopedia of Comic Books and Graphic Novels (), Historical Dictionary of Science Fiction Literature (Rowman & Littlefield, ), Mad Men: A Cultural History (Rowman & Littlefield, ), Tony Soprano's America: Gangsters, Guns, and.
M. KEITH BOOKER is Professor of English at the University of Arkansas. He is the author of numerous articles and books on modern literature and literary theory, including The Dystopian Impulse in Modern Literature: Fiction as Social Criticism (), Dystopian Fiction: A Theory and Research Guide (), Bakhtin, Stalin, and Modern Russian Fiction: Carnival, Author: M.
Keith Booker. A prolific author, he has published books on James Joyce, Mikhail Bakhtin, and dystopian fiction. He has a book on depictions of India in the modern British novel entitled Colonial Power, Colonial Texts by the University of Michigan : $ Her major areas of interest include 20th-century English and East European literatures, Romanticism, critical theory and philosophy, semiotics and culture.
Albena's latest publication is her book, The Testimonies of Russian and American Postmodern Poetry: Reference, Trauma, and History (Bloomsbury Academic, ). DUBRAVKA JURAGA is an independent scholar who has published essays on postcolonial, Russian, and East European literature.
She is the coauthor of Bakhtin, Stalin, and Modern Russian Fiction: Carnival, Dialogism, and History (Greenwood, ), and of The Caribbean Novel in English: An Introduction (Heinemann, ). KEITH BOOKER is Professor of. KEITH BOOKER is Professor of English at the University of Arkansas./e His many books include The Dystopian Impulse in Modern Literature: Fiction as Social Criticism (), Dystopian Fiction: A Theory and Research Guide (), Bakhtin, Stalin, and Modern Russian Fiction: Carnival, Dialogism, and History (), The Modern British Novel of the Left: A Research 1/5(4).
Mikhail Mikhailovich Bakhtin (/ b ʌ x ˈ t iː n /, Russian: Михаи́л Миха́йлович Бахти́н, pronounced [mʲɪxɐˈil mʲɪˈxajləvʲɪtɕ bɐxˈtʲin]; 16 November [O.S.
4 November] – 7 March ) was a Russian philosopher, literary critic and scholar who worked on literary theory, ethics, and the philosophy of writings, on a variety of subjects Alma mater: Odessa University (no degree).
In the latest addition to his A-Z of Theory series, political theorist Andrew Robinson introduces, in a two-part essay, the work of Mikhail Bakhtin, one of the most important theorists of discourse in the twentieth century.
In part one, Robinson introduces Bakhtin's notions of Dialogism, Polyphony and Heteroglossia. Bakhtin, Stalin, and Modern Russian Fiction M Keith Booker, Dubravka Juraga Inbunden. Flann O'Brien, Bakhtin, and Menippean Satire M Keith Booker This book offers a detailed study of several literary dystopias and analyzes them as social criticism.
The volume begins with a discussion of utopias, dystopias, and social criticism. This book presents a comprehensive analysis of the political thought of Joseph Stalin. Making full use of the documentation that has recently become available, including Stalin's private library with his handwritten margin notes, the book provides many insights on Stalin, and also on western and Russian Marxist intellectual traditions.
In having Bakhtin revisit the narrative of Deuteronomy, this paper will demonstrate the viability of narratology to account for Deuteronomy's diversity within unity. A close reading of Deut. and within a narrative structure will also demonstrate the untapped potential of Bakhtin's literary theory for interpreting the biblical narrative.
A Moscow Literary Memoir, edited by the Canadian journalist Carole Jerome, features many of his translations of Russian poems and some of his own verse. The book addresses itself to the general reader, expecting no familiarity with Russian culture or literature.
Mikhail Bakhtin, in full Mikhail Mikhailovich Bakhtin, (born Nov. 17 [Nov. 5, Old Style],Orel, Russia—died March 7,Moscow, U.S.S.R.), Russian literary theorist and philosopher of language whose wide-ranging ideas significantly influenced Western thinking in cultural history, linguistics, literary theory, and aesthetics.
After graduating from the University of St. The Bakhtin Circle. The Bakhtin Circle was a 20th century school of Russian thought which centered on the work of Mikhail Mikhailovich Bakhtin (). The circle addressed philosophically the social and cultural issues posed by the Russian Revolution and its degeneration into the Stalin dictatorship.
Köp böcker av M Keith Booker: Socialist Cultures East and West; Science Fiction Television; Alternate Americas Review of Labor’s Text: The Worker in American Fiction, by Laura Hapke. Modern Fiction Studies (). Review of Up from Bondage: The Literatures of Russian and African American Soul, by Dale E.
Peterson. African American Review 35 (): – book are, for Bakhtin, the greatest example of carnivalesque literature. Ever concerned with the liberation of the human spirit, Bakhtin claimed that carnivalesque literature — like the carnivals themselves — broke apart oppressive and moldy forms of thought and cleared the path for the imagination and the never-ending project of Size: KB.
Mikhail Bakhtin, a Russian literary critic, coined the term “carnivalesque” in a book he wrote in titled “Rabelais and His World.” Bakhtin lived under the Soviet rule of Stalin who prohibited open critiques of authority (in fact, Bakhtin was arrested for doing so in.
Mikhail Bakhtin – (Full name Mikhail Mikhailovich Bakhtin; also transliterated as Bachtin and Baxtin; also published under the names P.
Medvedev and. Epic and Novel: Towards a Methodology for the Study of the Novel [Эпос и роман (О методологии исследования романа)] is an essay written by Mikhail Bakhtin in that compares the novel to the epic; it was one of the major literary theories of the twentieth century.
The essay was originally given as a paper in the Moscow Institute of World Literature. Maria Yudina was born to a Jewish family in Nevel, Vitebsk Governorate, Russian Empire. Her father, Veniamin Yudin, was a renowned physiologist and forensic expert, while her mother was Raisa Yudina. She studied at the Petrograd Conservatory under Anna Yesipova and Leonid Nikolayev.
She also briefly studied privately with Felix Blumenfeld. The Russian reader views Bakhtin in more essentialist ways as opposed to the "post-modern give-and-take" theorist of many Western [End Page ] interpretations (Emerson). Read in the Russian language and from that cultural context, Bakhtin's vocabulary contains "conspicuous" elements of Orthodox Christianity and Slavic nationalist.
Russian fiction > 20th century > History and criticism. Postmodernism (Literature) > Soviet Union. Postmodernism (Literature) > Russia (Federation).
tion, Booker treats us to part I, "A Guide to Selected Modern Cultural Criticism with Relevance to Dystopian Literature," in which we find Mikhail Bakhtin, Michel Fou cault, Sigmund Freud and Karl Marx to name just a few.
Part II, "A Guide to Selected Utopian Fiction," reviews famous utopias. Part III, the bulk of the book. Bakhtin, Stalin, and Modern Russian Fiction: Carnival, Dialogism, and History (Contributions to the Study of World Literature) Feb by M.
Keith Booker, Dubravka Juraga. Mikhail Bakhtin anticipated many structuralist and post-structuralist concerns that later became popular in Western philosophy and literary studies circles. His most known work is Dialogic Imagination, where he analyses the structure and nature of a novel.
Bakhtin also introduced the term "raznorechie" or heteroglossia in English, which refers to the many different coexisting. Russians are very proud of their literature. Books by Russian authors are prized possessions in most households. So, needing a book to read is never an issue here – the question is more about which book is best to start with.
Here are 12 books that will give you a good foundation to learning about Russia and its history. In their study of Soviet fiction, Booker and Dubravka Juraga argue that the authoritarian monologism of the Stalinist Era inspired Bakhtin's interest in the social function of carnival.
Keith Booker and Dubravka Juraga, Bakhtin, Stalin, and Modern Russian Fiction: Carnival, Dialogism, and History (Westport: Greenwood Press, ), Joseph Vissarionovich Stalin (born Ioseb Besarionis dzе Djugashvili; 18 December [O.S.
6 December] – 5 March ) was a Georgian revolutionary and Soviet politician who led the Soviet Union from the mids until as the general secretary of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union (–) and premier of the Soviet Union (–).Battles/wars: Allied Intervention in the Russian.
Explore books by M. Keith Booker with our selection at Click and Collect from your local Waterstones or get FREE UK delivery on orders over £ Book Trust Recycling Electrical Equipment Bakhtin, Stalin, and Modern Russian Fiction: Carnival, Dialogism, and History (Hardback).
M. KEITH BOOKER is Professor of English at the University of Arkansas. He is the author of numerous articles and books on modern literature and literary theory, including Dystopian Literature: A Theory and Research Guide (), The Dystopian Impulse in Modern Literature: Fiction as Social Criticism (), Bakhtin, Stalin, and Modern Russian Fiction: Author: M.
Keith Booker. Part of the Modern Literature Commons, and the Russian Literature Commons This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works License. Recommended Citation Thomson, Clive () "Bakhtin's "Theory" of Genre," Studies in 20th Century Literature: Vol.
9: Iss. 1.To summarize The Dialogic Imagination, by philosopher and literary theorist Michael Bakhtin, you should consider form and structure, context, argument, themes, and any other aspects of the book.Russian Literature under Stalinist Regime.
September 3, Stalin’s strengthening of his dictatorship in the early s predetermined total submission of literature and art. In the Central Committee ordered to dismiss all literary associations and establish a single all-national Union of Soviet Writers, which was founded two.