Some articles on russian, russians:
... ideals, that it is a global threat, not just local Russian disease ... the four stayed for several months, Merezhkovsky doing practical work for the Russian immigrant organizations, Gippius editing the literary section in Svoboda newspaper ... In summer 1920 Boris Savinkov planning to head an army of 20,000–30,000 Russians (largely POWs) for a march on Moscow arrived to have talks with Józef Piłsudski ...
... taking the throne at the end of the 17th century, Peter the Great's influence on the Russian culture would extend far into the 18th century ... the beginning of the 18th century initiated a series of modernizing changes in Russian literature ... The reforms he implemented encouraged Russian artists and scientists to make innovations in their crafts and fields with the intention of creating an economy and culture comparable ...
Famous quotes containing the words writers and/or russian:
“I shall christen this style the Mandarin, since it is beloved by literary pundits, by those who would make the written word as unlike as possible to the spoken one. It is the style of all those writers whose tendency is to make their language convey more than they mean or more than they feel, it is the style of most artists and all humbugs.”
—Cyril Connolly (19031974)
“What man dare, I dare.
Approach thou like the rugged Russian bear,
The armed rhinoceros, or the Hyrcan tiger;
Take any shape but that, and my firm nerves
Shall never tremble. Or be alive again
And dare me to the desert with thy sword.”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)