Russia: broken idols, solemn dreams

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Macdonald, Jan 1, 1984 - Social Science - 404 pages
2 Reviews

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LibraryThing Review

User Review  - john257hopper - LibraryThing

This is an account of Soviet life in the 1970s at all levels and in all its complex contradictions, written by a journalist from the New York Times stationed there for several years during that decade ... Read full review

Review: Russia: Broken Idols, Solemn Dreams; Revised Edition

User Review  - Allen - Goodreads

Written 35 years ago, based on the author's several years as a journalist in Moscow. An insight into life and people of the USSR. A good read to understand how people got to where they re today. Read full review

Contents

INTRODUCTION Russia Without Heroes
3
Childrens
51
The Willing Suspension of Disbelief
94
Copyright

6 other sections not shown

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About the author (1984)

Journalist and author David K. Shipler was born on December 3, 1942 in Orange, N. J. He was schooled at Dartmouth College and Columbia University's Russian Institute. Shipler was a foreign correspondent for the New York Times and a former senior associate at the Carnegie Foundation for International Peace. Over ten years of work went into Shipler's book, A Country of Strangers: Blacks and Whites in America. He won the Pulitzer Prize for his novel, Arab and Jew: Wounded Spirits in a Promised Land.

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