The following article is from The Great Soviet Encyclopedia (1979). It might be outdated or ideologically biased.



(Alarm Clock), satirical journal with caricatures, published from 1865 to 1871 in St. Petersburg and from 1873 to 1917 in Moscow; it was published weekly after mid-1866. The artist N. A. Stepanov was editor of Budil’nik until 1877. In the 1860’s the democratic poet-satirists were published in Budil’nik. From 1881 to 1887, A. P. Chekhov worked for it (under the pseudonym A. Chekhonté and other pseudonyms).

The Great Soviet Encyclopedia, 3rd Edition (1970-1979). © 2010 The Gale Group, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
The news was announced on Darik radio by Emil Rusanov, publisher of the Bulgarian newspaper 'Budilnik' (Alarm clock) and one of the organizers of the protest.
Budilnik, true to its presumed masculine readership, showed a misogynist streak, often portraying women as scheming troublemakers, but also crediting them with being active and forceful.
Moor, who was born Dmitri Stakhievich Orlov in Novocherkassk near Rostov in southern Russia, had contributed to Krokodil, Budilnik (Alarm Clock) and Red Army Soldier (from 1922) as well as Izvestia (from 1919) and Pravda (from 1920).
According to Emil Rusanov, editor of the newspaper "Budilnik" ("Alarm Clock") in the UK, this is the first such large-scale census of Bulgarian expats, who need their home country's attention.