RUSSIAN GULLIVER → GVIDEON

Illustrated magazine Gvideon with a video application of the same name (www.gvideon.com) flows organically from our effort to broaden the discourse environment, to shift away from philology towards entities; this is the attempt to hear the voice of time in the sounds, images, movements, spirit of time no matter how vague they could seem.
Gvideon (G-video-n) is related to the name of Pushkin’s “Tale of Tsar Saltan” character, prince Gvidon. Enviers throw the baby into sea, but he survives and arises and is reborn as did Celtic Taliesin. The death of poetry like the death of God is not a catastrophe. It is the new rebirth of poetry that we are hoping for and urging. Major breakthroughs are predetermined by the paradox of eternal recovery. First having appeared orally, then existing on stone, parchment and paper, poetry shifts into the virtual world, makes it its home and like a prehistoric creature is crawling out of the water and onto the land.

Along with regular issues, we have published a number of so-called geographic issues focusing on the literature of Russian emigrants, poetry and prose of the Urals and the culture of Armenia.

02.06.2016

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Russian Gulliver