Новые стансы к Августе: (стихи к М.Б., 1962-1982)

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Ardis, 1983 - Poetry - 148 pages
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астронавт белей Бог больше будем вам Вас василиски Ваш версте ветер вечер вещей взгляд взор вид вижу вода волны ворона вот вправду глаз глядит головы голос грусти губой даже Деревья ДИДОНА И ЭНЕЙ дней Дождь долго вместе прожили дом Дорогая друг дружок дым есть жизни звезд звук здесь зрачок Карфаген Кенигсберг конца который кусты Левиафан лес лет лица лишь любил любовь Мадам Мари МАРИИ СТЮАРТ меж меня мест мир может мозг мой море Муза воды надо мной нам нас наш небес нет нимбы них ничего ночь ОДИССЕЙ одно окне оставляют ПИСЬМО В БУТЫЛКЕ плечи порой призрак простой пространство птиц пусть разлуки речи рук сад свет свой себя сердце сильней сказать сквозь СКИРОС слеза слов смерть смотрю снег сосной спиной стараясь стеной стоик страсть судьбе там твой тебе теле Телемак тем темноте тень тобой тот точно травы тут ты тьму уст устриц фокстрот ходиках холмы хоть хрусталик Черные черты Шотландия ЭЛЕГИЯ

About the author (1983)

Joseph Brodsky's first poems appeared mainly in Syntax, a Leningrad underground literary magazine. In 1964 he became the object of international concern after he was tried and sentenced to five years of administrative exile for the charge of parasitism. As a result of intervention by prominent Soviet cultural figures, Brodsky was freed in 1965. In 1972, under tremendous pressure from the authorities, he emigrated to the United States, where he has taught at various universities, published a number of poetry collections, and achieved great critical acclaim. Brodsky is considered a major contemporary Russian poet. He has written short lyrics and longer poems and has experimented with various genres and techniques. His concerns are very broad, involving common human experiences frequently informed by nostalgic pessimism. Brodsky draws heavily on European culture and literature; while dealing with Russia's problems and concerns. He brings them into a broader historical, experiential purview. Brodsky has involved himself extensively in U.S. literary life, writing regularly in English-language magazines. In this, he is an exception among "third-wave" Russian emigres, but his position is consonant with his poetry's universal themes and concerns. In 1987 Brodsky was awarded the Nobel Prize for literature; in 1991 he was named poet laureate of the United States-the first poet whose native language was not English to achieve this honor.

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