Bella Akhmadulina

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Akhmadulina, Bella Akhatovna


(also Izabella). Born Apr. 10, 1937, in Moscow. Soviet Russian poetess; graduated from the Gorky Institute of Literature in 1960.

Akhmadulina’s work was first published in 1955. The collection of poems The String was published in 1962 and the collection Music Lessons in 1970. She is also the author of the narrative poem My Genealogy (1964) and of essays, screenplays, and translations of poems—from Georgian and other languages, including a collection of poems by the Georgian poetess Anna Kalandadze, Fly, Leaves (1959).


Ognev, V. “Struna” (review). Literaturnaia Rossiia, Mar. 8, 1963.
Tsurikova, G. “Poeziia, igra, zhizn’.” Literaturnaia gazeta, Mar. 17, 1964.
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And, one of the major poets of the ironically named Bronze Age (the 60s) was a woman, Bella Akhmadulina (1937-2010).
Bella Akhmadulina in one of her poems in the appendix is ready to blame Voznesenskii for some of his stylistic "pranks," but she is even more eager to defend him because of his prophetic insights.
Bella Akhmadulina and "Troeverie" in Vozle Elki (Around the Christmas Tree).
Bella Akhmadulina, the doyenne of the poetry of the first thaw, has twice called in print for the publication of Shvarts's poetry, and pointed out that her manuscript has been kept without reply by the Leningrad division of the Soviet Writer publishing house.
The characters who emerge most vividly are Andrei Voznesensky and Yevgeny Yevtushenko, but Lili Brik, Bella Akhmadulina, and Maya Plisetskaya are Ford's heroines.
Sonia Ketchian's study is the first book dedicated to the art of Bella Akhmadulina (b.