Samuil Izrailevich Rosin

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 It might be outdated or ideologically biased.

Rosin, Samuil Izrailevich

 

Born Aug. 14, 1890, In The Village Of Shumiachi, Now In Smolensk Oblast; Died October 1941. Soviet Jewish Poet.

Rosin worked as a painter and tinsmith. Beginning in 1921 he lived in Moscow. He fought in the Great Patriotic War (1941–45) and died in battle near Moscow. Rosin wrote the collection of verse for children Grandmother’s Tales (1918) and the collections of poems and narrative poems The Shells (1921), To All of Us (1929), The Harvest (1935), and Being in Love (1938). In 1941 he published the trilogy in verse Faithfulness, about the heroic Iskra workers.

WORKS

Geklibene werk. Moscow, 1936.
In Russian translation:
Izbrannoe. [Foreword by A. Kushnirov.] Moscow, 1958.

REFERENCE

Cherniak, L. “Mit ofener brust in atake.” Sovetish heimland, 1965, no. 8.
The Great Soviet Encyclopedia, 3rd Edition (1970-1979). © 2010 The Gale Group, Inc. All rights reserved.