Reader's encyclopedia of Eastern European literature
Robert B. Pynsent, Sonia I. Kanikova
HarperCollins, 1993 - Literary Criticism - 605 pages
Includes brief histories of the oral traditions and literatures of Eastern Europe and biographies of leading figures. Languages include: Albanian; Armenian; Bulgarian; Byelorussian (Belarussian); Croatian; Czech; Estonian; Finnish; Georgian; Greek; Hungarian; Latvian; Lithuanian; Macedonian; Polish; Roumanian; Serbian; Slovak; Slovene; Sorbian (Wendish); Ukrainian; Yiddish.
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VAMO Gejza 41920 546
Pludonis Vilis 535 Hungarian 157 167 preRomanticism 179 189
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Albanian Albanian literature Anthology Arberesh Armenian Athens became began Bible born Bucharest Budapest Bulgarian Bulgarian literature Byelorussian century characters collection Communist contemporary critic Croatian culture Czech Czech literature death drama Dubrovnik early ence epic essayist essays Estonian exile fiction Finnish French Georgian German Greek hero human Hungarian Hungary influence journal journalist Kalevala King language later Latvian lished literary literature Lithuanian lived Ljubljana London lyric Macedonian ment modern moral narrative nian novel novelist Paris patriotic peasant period plays playwright poetic poetry Poland Polish poet political popular Prague prose writer published Realist returned Romantic Roumanian Russian satirical Selected poems Serbian Shkoder short stories Slav Slavonic Slovak Slovene social Socialist Socialist Realism society songs Soviet studied style Symbolist Tbilisi theatre themes tion tradition translation ture Ukrainian verse Vienna village Warsaw written wrote WWII Yiddish York Zagreb