Vladimir Sokolov

Sokolov, Vladimir Nikolaevich

 

Born Apr. 18, 1928, in the city of Likhoslavl’, Kalinin Oblast. Soviet Russian poet.

In 1952, Sokolov graduated from the M. Gorky Institute of Literature. He first appeared in print in 1948. Early volumes of poetry, Morning on the Road (1953), Grass Under the Snow (1958), and On the Sunny Side (1961), revolve around the poet’s childhood days and war experiences and reflect his spiritual com-ing-of-age. By the mid-1960’s, Sokolov’s poetry acquired a distinctly lyrical and philosophical tone, evident in the collections Different Years (1966), Snow in September (1968), and Second Youth (1971). Sokolov focuses on the complex shifting of the spirit, often linked to memories of the past and motifs of love and nature. The subtle connections and interrelations between words and their shades of meaning are the foundation of his poetics. Sokolov has been awarded the Bulgarian Order of Cyril and Methodius.

WORKS

Stikhotvoreniia. (Foreword by O. Mikhailov.) Moscow, 1970.

REFERENCES

Geideko, V. “Put’ k sebe.” Zvezda, 1966, no. 11.
Aikhenval’d, lu. “Vpechatlenie i slovo.” Novyi mir, 1969, no. 5.
Kozhinov, V. “‘Stikhi dolzhny byt’, kak otkrytoe okno!’: Zametki o poezii VI. Sokolova.” Nash sovremennik, 1974, no. 1.
References in periodicals archive ?
"It's a huge loss for us, and for science," Vladimir Sokolov, director of the expedition, said in a telephone interview from his office in St.
UBS Sales Manager, Vladimir Sokolov will be available at the Canadian Pavilion located at Pavilion 2 to present these products and other UBS solutions.
Among the newly revealed Nazi collaborators Hoover and the FBI used and protected were John Avdzej, Laszlo Agh and Vladimir Sokolov. During the war, Belorussian John Avdzej had been installed as the Nazi's puppet mayor of the Niasvizh district in western Belorussia, once part of Poland.
"Il est emerveille par notre democratie - il est completement retombe en enfance", a commente Vladimir Sokolov sur Facebook.
"Russian scientists face a variety of unique scientific challenges and acknowledge our country's important task in the high latitudes," said Vladimir Sokolov, leader of the Arctic 2012 expedition, of which the station is part.
The relevant documents are to be turned in next year, according to a statement issued by the expedition team headed by scientist Vladimir Sokolov. Russian President Dmitry Medvedev had earlier this year criticized "active attempts" by other Arctic neighbours to block Russia's access as "unacceptable and unfair." He also predicted that the fight over access to the polar region would intensify due to the melting of the northern ice cap, spurred by climate change.
Vladimir Sokolov received his BS degree in science engineering from Northwestern University in 1968 and his MS and PhD degrees in electrical engineering from the University of Wisconsin, Madison, in 1970 and 1973, respectively.