Russian romanticism:2 essays. Reprint 2011 Lauren G. Leighton
The Exotic Prisoner in Russian Romanticism:Middlebury Studies in Russian Language and Literature Paul M. Austin
Keyboard Conversations with Jeffrey Siegel combine the virtuosity and poetry of a world-class pianist with entertaining commentary to create a magical concert experience. His lively, engaging insights and captivating performances make listening an enthralling experience for all music lovers. In this audiobook, Jeffrey Siegel discusses Rachmaninoff and other Russian composers, including: By Rachmaninoff: Five Preludes By Medtner: Three Fairy Tales By Scriabin: Two Preludes, including Sonata No. 4 in F-sharp major, Op. 30 1. Language: English. Narrator: Jeffrey Siegel. Audio sample: http://samples.audible.de/bk/rand/000854/bk_rand_000854_sample.mp3. Digital audiobook in aax.
The fascination of the Genius in Romanticism:Romanian, Russian, French and English literature Ludmila Bejenaru
Napoleon in Russian Cultural Mythology:The Age of Revolution and Romanticism / Interdisciplinary Studies Molly W. Wesling
The main character has always liked Russian fairy tales with their unexpected plot, romanticism and strong passions. Other outstanding works of the author are Free Martyr, Krakow Castle, Painter, Emma, Grandfather of the Russian Fleet, Elena Glinskaya, Fool and Stories of the Russian Soldier. Nikolai Alekseevich Polevoy is a brilliant researcher of Russian history, and also one of the first translators of William Shakespeare in prose.
At the age of 20, having recently graduated from the Moscow Conservatory, Rachmaninoff wrote his Morceaux de Salon, Op. 10, in 1893, and 3 years later, the six Moments Musicaux. These beautiful works display a simple, often Chopinesque style of romanticism while bearing the unmistakable Russian flavor the composer captured in all his work. This is the 1989 Belwin-Mills edition.
Turgenevs masterpiece about the conflict between generations is as fresh, outspoken, and exciting today as it was in when it was first published in 1862. The controversial portrait of Bazarov, the energetic, cynical, and self-assured `nihilist who repudiates the romanticism of his elders, shook Russian society. Indeed the image of humanity liberated by science from age-old conformities and prejudices is one that can threaten establishments of any political or religious persuasion, and is especially potent in the modern era.