Books 2006-2016
Парщиков ангары.jpgAleksey Parschikov “Hangars”, 2006
A new book of A. Parschikov includes his poems as well as essays published in one volume for the first time. This is how the author formulates his creative task: “I have decided to pick such of my notes where my way of ‘tuning in’ is distinctly articulated and suggests better viewing points that allow to embrace much more than the perspective may provide”.

Жданов.jpgIvan Zhdanov “Air and Wind”, 2006
A collection of poetry and essays by the winner of the Apollon Grigoryev, Andrey Belyi and other awards. Zhdanov’s poems have been translated to various foreign languages and are included into practically every anthology of Modern Russian Poetry, published both in Russian and abroad.

Гулливер Горбаневская.jpgNatalya Gorbanevskaya “On Poetry and Poets in Prose”, 2011
This is a book of a legendary person, poet and human rights activist, winner of “Russian Prize” award (2011). In her book, Gorbanevskaya speaks not only as a poetry scholar, but also as a witness to the fate and fortunes of her contemporaries and friends. Along with such big names as A. Akhmatova, Nobel Prize winners I. Brodsky and Cz. Miłosz, the author pays a great deal of attention to the well-known “Leningrad School of Poetry” members.

Перченкова.jpgEkaterina Perchenkova “Mongolfier Sister”, 2012
Perchenkova is now presenting her first book of poetry, “Mongolfier Sister”. Vivid, emotional style, elegant but powerful writing make the author effectively stand out in her generation, going back to the Acmeist movement of the Silver Age, even if radically reinvented to acquire a modern voice.

Узрютовва.jpgGala Uzryutova “Looked around – here is the wood”, 2014
Uzryutova is Voloshin award winner (2008), made a longlist for the Debut award and shortlist for Russian Gulliver Prize (2014). Uzryutova is one of the most “insane” poet in her generation. Uzryutova’s poetry image-structure is not conceptual but rather physiological. Uzryutova begins developing her poetic manner from some imaginary ground zero drawing on her desperation and happiness.

Aleksandra Tsibulya “A Journey to the verge of blood”, 2014
This first book of Tsibulya allows us to hear the voice of a person who lives surrounded by words as by some special creatures. There appear connections between the speech and the speaker which are typical for human relations – shame, desire, embarrassment, fear, fondness. Her poems do not so much describe these feelings as “document” how they appear and die out.



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Russian Gulliver