"Russian Women Writers" considers the development of women’s writing in Russia in the 19th and 20th centuries and examines the distinctive role played by Russian women writers in Russian literature, a role which was particularly Kagal, Ayesha, and Natasha Perova, eds. Present Imperfect: Short Stories by Russian Women. Boulder, Westview
Conscience Deluded: Stories by Russian Women by Ayesha Kagal (Editor), Natasha Perova (Editor) Be the first to review this item
Rather, they portray the strength that Russian women have privately displayed (eloquently described by Francine du Plessix Gray in Soviet Women, LJ 2/15/90). Deep irony runs through these stories, reflecting a very "Russian" bewilderment with the power of love and family and their place in a highly capricious political climate.
About Russian Women Writers. Kagal, Ayesha, Perova, Natasha and Helena Goscilo eds.Present Imperfect: Stories by Russian Women. Boulder, Westview Press. 1996. Katishonok, Elena. Contemporary Russian Women’s Literature in WorldCat . Leave a Reply Cancel reply.
edited and introduced by Ayesha Kagal & Natasha Perova. Format Book Published New Delhi : Kali for Women, 1994. Language English Russian (also in) ISBN 8185107882 Description xviii, 247 p. ; 22 cm. Notes Translated from Russian. Technical Details Access in Virgo Classic; Staff View. LEADER 01031cam a22003255a 4500.
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Present Imperfect: Stories by Russian Women By Ayesha Kagal; Natasha Perova Westview Press, 1996 PS PRIMARY SOURCE A primary source is a work that is being studied, or that provides first-hand or direct evidence on a topic.
Russian Women’s Shorter Fiction: An Anthology, 1835-1860 By Joe Andrew Clarendon Press, 1996 PS PRIMARY SOURCE A primary source is a work that is being studied, or that provides first-hand or direct evidence on a topic.
Get this from a library! Present imperfect : stories by Russian women. [Ayesha Kagal; Natalii︠a︡ Perova; Helena Goscilo;] — The selections in this anthology overturn Soviet-era taboos with a vengeance. First published in the aftermath of Mikhail Gorbachev’s liberalizing reforms, these stories revel in the commonalities of
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