Letopis

Letopis’

 

(The Chronicle), a Russian monthly journal of literature, science, and politics published in Petrograd during 1915—17. Founded by M. Gorky, it attracted writers opposed to imperialistic war, nationalism, and chauvinism.

Letopis’ published numerous works supporting the tradition of realism and opposing militarist and decadent belles-lettres. The journal presented works by Gorky, I. A. Bunin, A. A. Blok, V. Ia. Briusov, V. V. Mayakovsky, S. A. Esenin, V. Ia. Shishkov, A. P. Chapygin, Ia. Rainis, and A. Isaakian. Foreign contributors included H. G. Wells, A. France, R. Rolland, E. Verhaeren, and J. London. K. A. Timiriazev’s participation in Leto-pis’ was of paramount importance for the journal’s scientific reputation.

While the Bolsheviks exploited the legal potential of the journal (I. I. Skvortsov-Stepanov, V. P. Nogin, and N. K. Krupskaia wrote articles), they criticized Letopis’ for the contradictory nature of its political positions, which to a certain degree were defined by Vpered supporters and Mensheviks. Associates of Letopis’ also worked on the newspaper Novaia zhizn’ (1917–18).

REFERENCES

Letopis’ zhizni i tvorchestva A. M. Gor’kogo, issues 2–4. Moscow, 1958—60. (See index of names and titles.)
Muratova, K. D. “Zhurnalistika.” Istoriia russkoi literatury, vol. 10. Moscow-Leningrad, 1954.
Ninov, A. “M. Gor’kii i Letopis’.” Neva, 1966, no. 1.
Dubinskaia, T. “Tak nachinalas’ gor’kovskaia Letopis’.” Voprosy literatury, 1973, no. 6.

B. L. KOMANOVSKII

References in periodicals archive ?
Isaac Babel, whose stories "Elya Isaakovich and Margarita Prokofievna" and "Mama, Rimma, and Alia" Gorky published in his journal Letopis in 1916, may have considered Gorky to be merely a "forerunner," but in his own quest to become a Russian literary savior, Babel took Gorky's challenge to describe a pogrom, publishing "The Story of My Dovecote" in 1925.
The chronographs form part of Shahmatov's circular argument, which led him to analyze the text of the Novgorod I Chronicle in Its Later Redaction (Novgorodskaia pervaia letopis' mladshaia redaktsiia, hereafter NIml) as derived from the pre-PVL text.
Over the period 1941 to 1978, he published at least 78 articles or encyclopedia entries, mainly on the history of Arctic exploration, in journals such as Sovetskaya arktika, Morskoy flot, Meteorologiya, Gidrologiya, Vokrug sveta, Problemy Arktiki i Antarktiki, Ogonek, Izvestiya Vsesoyuznogo Geograficheskogo Obshchestva, Priroda and Letopis' Severa, and newspapers such as Pravda, Vodnyy Transport, Vechernaya Moskva, and Nedelya, as well as entries in the Bol'shay a Sovetskaya Entsiklopediya and Kratkaya Geograficheskaya Entsiklopediya.
Tarkhova, eds., Letopis' zhizni i tvorchestva Aleksandra Pushkina, 4 vols.
As to the transliteration/transcription of Russian names and titles, it is completely haphazard and error-strewn; in the endnotes, Nikolay Rimsky-Korsakov's autobiography consistently goes by Letopis moei zhizhi (sic; should be "zhizni" according to both Library of Congress and New Grove transliterations).
Chief Cossack Host Treasurer Roman Rakushka-Romanovskyi (ca 1622-1703) was suggested as the likeliest candidate (see Letopis Samovidtsa o voinakh Bogdana Khmelnitskago i mezhdousobiiakh, byvshykh v Maloi Rossii po ego smerti, O.
zavrsava recenzijama dvaju vaznih novih sorabistickih djela --Tadeusz Lewaszkiewicz: Jana Schulz (Solcina), Studien zur Sprache des Dichters Jakub Bart-Cisinski (Letopis 56/2009.) i Bozena Itoya: Swiatowa sorabistyka w opolskim roczniku Pro Lusatia(Opole 2009.), dvjema kronikama (Bozena Itoya: Spotkanie z okazji jubileuszu 80.
(14) Both examples are cited in: Letopis'Kaliningradskoi Oblasti.
For example, Adult literature marginalised youth literature in the second half of the 19th century, whereas youth works and/or male and female authors were only mentioned fragmentally between 1848 and 1918 in the newspapers: Ljubljanskizvon: mesecna revija za leposlovje (1848-1918) (english name), knjizevnost in kritiko (1881-1941) (The Ljubljana Bell), Dom in svet: zabavi in pouku (1888-1944) (The Home and the World), and Pedagoski letopis (19181941) (Pedagogical Chronicle) there were only occasional publications of fairy tales by either women or men.
RUDANOVSKII, "Kavkazkaja letopis': Stavropol'", Kavkaz 79 (8.10.1859), p.
The literary magazine Letopis Matice srpske (Matica Srpska's Chronicle) was founded in 1826 and is still in publication.
Letopis "Matice Srpske" [Registro de "Patria Serbia"] 462 (1998): 504-08.