References in periodicals archive ?
18) Vladislav Khodasevich (1886-1939) was a highly influential Russian poet and literary critic.
The authors include excerpts from Vasilii Rozanov, Fydor Sologub, Georgii Ivanov, Vikentii Veresaev, Leonid Andreyev, Aleksandr Kuprin, Vladislav Khodasevich, and Panteleymon Romanov.
At the time, Sadovskoi (an intimate friend of Vladislav Khodasevich and a talented man of letters in his own right) was unaware that he himself was soon to become a cripple, spending the rest of his life in a wheelchair in sheer agony.
By the beginning of the 1910s, the house had become his primary residence, opening its doors every summer to such future luminaries as Marina Tsvetaeva, Osip Mandel'shtam, and Vladislav Khodasevich.
Add the poet Vladislav Khodasevich (1886-1939) into the mix, and the likelihood of pedagogical success seems slim, at best.
2) See Angela Brintlinger, Derzhavin: A Biography by Vladislav Khodasevich (Madison: University of Wisconsin Press, forthcoming 2005), chapter 6.
1) Edited by Leib Yaffe in collaboration with the poet Vladislav Khodasevich, the collection consisted of translations of the major Hebrew poets living in Russia at that time by distinguished Russian Symbolists.
The contact established between Yaffe and the Russian poets at the time was largely due to Mikhail Gershenzon, a prominent Jewish-Russian cultural figure, a major scholar of Pushkin, who was well-known in literary circles and was a personal friend of Vladislav Khodasevich.
Petersburg, eloping with the poet Vladislav Khodasevich.
It was with specific reference to the latter relationship in particular that the poet Vladislav Khodasevich made his most damning critique of Symbolist life-creation.
The renaissance is not only in publishing, with theappearance of our first editions of Vladimir Nabokov, Vladislav Khodasevich and Nikolai Gumilev, all long forbidden, as well as books by Anatoly Rybakov and other contemporary authors, whose manuscripts languished for decades in desk drawers.
See Khodasevich, Derzhavin (Moscow: Mysl', 1988), 249 or Brintlinger, Derzhavin: A Biography by Vladislav Khodasevich (Madison: University of Wisconsin Press, forthcoming 2006), chapter 9 (AKB).
Full browser ?