The Dostoevsky archive: firsthand accounts of the novelist from contemporaries' memoirs and rare periodicals, most translated into English for the first time, with a detailed lifetime chronology and annotated bibliography
Fyodor Mikhailovich Dostoevsky (18211881), one of the greatest novelists of the 19th century, continues to be one of the writers most focused upon in academia throughout the world. With the recent opening of numerous archives in the former Soviet Union, much new material has come to light that has not yet been incorporated in publishes works or standard curricula. The Dostoevsky Archive comprehensively documents the entire life of the Russian novelist, using contemporary Russian source documents, the author's own letters and notes and those of his family, and the memoirs of his contemporaries. This fullscale reference work includes a detailed chronology, an annotated bibliography, and brief biographies of important contemporaries. Fully indexed.
81 pages matching Memoirs in this book
Results 1-3 of 81
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
History of the Dostoevsky Archive in Russia
Dostoevskys Biography in Documents
19 other sections not shown
Academy Aleksandr Alexei Suvorin Anna Dostoevskaya Anna Grigorievna Apollon Maikov archival asked became Belinsky brother Mikhail Brothers Karamazov Complete Crime and Punishment criminal death December Demons Dostoev Dostoevskogo Durov epilepsy everything F.M. Dostoevsky face famous father February fit of epilepsy friends funeral Fyodor Dostoevsky Fyodor Mikhailovich Dostoevsky Grigorovich happy husband Isaeva Ivan Ivanov January journal journalist knew Konstantin Leo Tolstoy letter literary artists literary critic Liubimov lived looked Maikov manuscript Maria material meeting Memoirs Meshchersky military Moscow Nekrasov night Nikolai Notes novel November officer Omsk person Petersburg Petrashevsky Circle pis'ma poet police prison publication published received remember Riesenkampf roubles Russian Herald Russian Literature Russian writers secret Semipalatinsk sentence Siberia Slavophile socialist society spoke Staraya Russa started story Strakhov Suslova talk Tobolsk toevsky told Tolstoy Tsar Turgenev Volgin Vospominaniia wanted wife woman Writer's Diary wrote young