Read Мастер и Маргарита. Белая гвардия. Записки на манжетах by Mikhail Bulgakov Free Online
Book Title: Мастер и Маргарита. Белая гвардия. Записки на манжетах|
The author of the book: Mikhail Bulgakov
ISBN: No data
ISBN 13: No data
Format files: PDF
The size of the: 451 KB
Date of issue: 2004
Read full description of the books:Tough to read at first, but after a few chapters I really started to appreciate the book. I found this book very enjoyable and fresh, I really liked the ideas he talked about and the way Bulgakov described things and set the environment. It is an amazing book, but not easy to read for sure. Intentionally hard to follow. don't give up! It is a well told story. And by the end you can't believe the trip has stopped.
Anyone interested in Russia and the culture should read it because it has a lot of the atmosphere of that time, And history.
It is quite a spin. Good luck!
I read this book in Russian, with the help of English translations and translators.
Cначала трудно читать, но полсе немного главы.. Мне очень понравилась. Я нашла эту книгу очень свежей, я думала что он рассказывает интересные идеи. Очень хорошо придумал история Булгаков. Это удивительная и чудесная книга.
правда трудно читается, и умышленно трудно понять и следовать.
Не броси! Хорошо рассказывает. И в конец конца, вы не поверите поездка закончилась.
Кто-нибудь заинтересован в России и культуры должен читают поэтому много окружение о этот времени и история, это приключение. Чёрт его знает.
Я прочитала в один год. Я только изучала русский язык один год, когда мой друг послал меня эту книгу.. Я прочитала на по русском языке с помощью английским переводом.
Read information about the authorMikhail Bulgakov was born in Kyiv, Russian Empire (today Ukraine) on May 15 1891. He studied and briefly practised medicine and, after indigent wanderings through revolutionary Russia and the Caucasus, he settled in Moscow in 1921. His sympathetic portrayal of White characters in his stories, in the plays The Days of the Turbins (The White Guard), which enjoyed great success at the Moscow Art Theatre in 1926, and Flight (1927), and his satirical treatment of the officials of the New Economic Plan, led to growing criticism, which became violent after the play The Purple Island. His later works treat the subject of the artist and the tyrant under the guise of historical characters, with plays such as Molière, staged in 1936, Don Quixote, staged in 1940, and Pushkin, staged in 1943. He also wrote a brilliant biography, highly original in form, of his literary hero, Molière, but The Master and Margarita, a fantasy novel about the devil and his henchmen set in modern Moscow, is generally considered his masterpiece. Fame, at home and abroad, was not to come until a quarter of a century after his death at Moscow in 1940.
Mikhaíl Afanasyevich Bulgakov (Russian: Михаил Булгаков) was the first of six children in the family of a theology professor. His family belonged to the intellectual elite of Kyiv. Bulgakov and his brothers took part in the demonstration commemorating the death of Leo Tolstoy. Bulgakov later graduated with honors from the Medical School of Kyiv University in 1915. He married his classmate Tatiana Lappa, who became his assistant at surgeries and in his doctor's office. He practiced medicine, specializing in venereal and other infectious diseases, from 1915 to 1919 (he later wrote about the experience in "Notes of a Young Doctor.")
He joined the anti-communist White Army during the Russian Civil War. After the Civil War, he tried (unsuccesfully) to emigrate from Russia to reunite with his brother in Paris. Several times he was almost killed by opposing forces on both sides of the Russian Civil War, but soldiers needed doctors, so Bulgakov was left alive. He provided medical help to the Chehchens, Caucasians, Cossacs, Russians, the Whites, and the Reds.
In 1921, Bulgakov moved to Moscow. There he became a writer and became friends with Valentin Katayev, Yuri Olesha, Ilya Ilf, Yevgeni Petrov, and Konstantin Paustovsky. Later, he met Mikhail Zoschenko, Anna Akhmatova, Viktor Ardov, Sergei Mikhalkov, and Kornei Chukovsky. Bulgakov's plays at the Moscow Art Theatre were directed by Stanislavsky and Vladimir Nemirovich-Danchenko.
Bugakov's own way of life and his witty criticism of the ugly realities of life in the Soviet Union caused him much trouble. His story "Heart of a Dog" (1925) is a bitter satire about the loss of civilized values in Russia under the Soviet system. Soon after, Bulgakov was interrogated by the Soviet secret service, OGPU. After interrogations, his personal diary and several unfinished works were confiscated by the secret service. His plays were banned in all theaters, which terminated his income. Destitute, he wrote to his brother in Paris about his terrible life and poverty in Moscow. Bulgakov distanced himself from the Proletariat Writer's Union because he refused to write about the peasants and proletariat. He adapted "Dead Souls" by Nikolai Gogol for the stage; it became a success but was soon banned.
He took a risk and wrote a letter to Joseph Stalin with an ultimatum: "Let me out of the Soviet Union, or restore my work at the theaters." On the 18th of April of 1930, Bulgakov received a telephone call from Joseph Stalin. The dictator told the writer to fill an employment application at the Moscow Art Theater. Gradually, Bulgakov's plays were back in the repertoire of the Moscow Art Theatre. But most other theatres were in fear and did not stage any of the Bulgakov's plays for many years.
Add a comment to Мастер и Маргарита. Белая гвардия. Записки на манжетах
Read EBOOK Мастер и Маргарита. Белая гвардия. Записки на манжетах by Mikhail Bulgakov Online free