A History of Women's Writing in Russia

By Adele Marie Barker; Jehanne M. Gheith | Go to book overview

NOTES
2
Helen Yakobson, Crossing Borders. From Revolutionary Russia to China to America (Tenafly, NJ, 1994), 45.
3
The titles and other information on these memoirs are provided in the “Bibliographical guide to writers and their works” following the last chapter of this book.
4
The names given are those under which these poets published; for full information see the “Bibliographical guide to writers and their works”.
5
E. Rachinskaia “Perechityvaia knigu AzefNovoe russkoe slovo, 21782 (February 1, 1970), 5.
6
“Smotr zhenskikh literaturnykh sil emigratsii Dal'nego Vostoka, ” Rubezh 47 (November 17, 1934), 24–5. Rubezh (1927–45), published by E. S. Kaufman, was a light entertainment weekly of some thirty pages, and succeeded in lasting longer than other journals by capturing a wide audience with brief accounts of international and local news, fiction, and poetry, interspersed with photographs, advice on fashion, cartoons, etc. Its literary merit lies in having published many short stories and poems of Harbin writers.
7
Marina Tsvetaeva, “Toska po rodine! Davno…” IzbPr (Moscow, 1965), 304–5.
8
Paul Tabori, The Anatomy of Exile: A Semantic and Historical Study (London, 1972), 27.
9
See Catherine Ciepiela's chapter for the contrasting experience among Russian women writers in Paris.
10
“Lunnyi Novyi God, ” private collection.
11
“Kitaiskaia pashnia, ” Kryl'ia, 47.
12
“Shankhaiskoe, ” in Po stranam rasseianiia (San Francisco), 30.
13
. “Proshchanie s Koreei” (“Parting with Korea”), ibid., 14.

-172-

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