Vladimir Novikov

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 It might be outdated or ideologically biased.

Novikov, Vladimir Mikhailovich

 

(pen name, Kiunniuk Urastyrov). Born Apr. 26 (May 5), 1907, in Emissy nasleg (administrative and territorial unit), present-day Amga Raion, Yakut ASSR. Soviet Yakut poet. People’s Poet of the Yakut ASSR (1967). Member of the CPSU since 1940.

Novikov graduated from the department of language and literature of the Yakut Pedagogical Institute (1942). His works were first published in 1927. The poetry collection In the Awakened Region (1932) praises the new Soviet people. The poem “Semen the Communist” (1932) is dedicated to the victory of the kolkhoz.

Novikov is the author of a poetic version of the Yakut epic The Hero Knight Dzhagaryma on a Chestnut Horse (1941); the poetry collections War Days (1943), Yakut Khotnus (1946), and The Bright Stream (1964); and the opera libretto Niurgusun and Lookuut (with D. K. Sivtsev-Omollon). He is also a translator and critic. Novikov has been awarded two orders and a number of medals.

WORKS

Talïllïbït ayïmn’ïlar, vols. 1–2. Yakutsk, 1967–68.
Taptiïbïn subu siri. Yakutsk, 1969.
In Russian translation:
Izbrannoe. Yakutsk, 1953.
Severnaia raduga. Moscow, 1957.
Liubimye pereleski. Stikhi. Poemy. Yakutsk, 1971.

REFERENCE

Ocherk istorii iakutskoi sovetskoi literatury. Moscow, 1970.
The Great Soviet Encyclopedia, 3rd Edition (1970-1979). © 2010 The Gale Group, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
In their chapter on Jewish writing in Russia, Rainer Grubel and Vladimir Novikov argue convincingly that the texts of Russian Jewish writers are best understood with consideration of the de-centered qualities of their narrative histories; that an author such as Dina Rubina, a well-known Russian writer in Israel who now works for the Jewish Agency in Moscow, tempers pessimistic allusions to the experiences of Russian Jews in Israel with traditional optimistic Jewish humor is best understood when readers consider both her background in Uzbekistan and her experiences as a Russian immigrant in Israel.
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