Victory Celebrations, Prisoners & The Love-Girl & The Innocent
In March 1953, seventeen years before he received the Nobel Prize, Alexander Solzhenitsyn ended his term in the Ekibastuz labor camp with the play Victory Celebrations and seven of the twelve scenes of Prisoners committed to memory. During his ensuing internal exile, he completed Prisoners and started another play, The Love-Girl and the Innocent. The result is a dramatic trilogy focusing on events of the year 1945: the Russian army's advance into East Prussia and the "repatriation" of former Russian prisoners of war to the Gulag labor camps. Book jacket.
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The LoveGirl and the Innocent
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anastasiya anechka Army berbenchuk bolosnin bronze brylov camp Captain cell chegenyov Cheka chief chemist chmuta collective farms Colonel Commander Comrade curtain davydov dimka divnich door dorofeyev drink dyagilev Enter escort-guard sergeant Exit fomin foundry front furnace galina gang leader georgie German girl give glafira goldtooth goner gontoir granya gridnev guard gurvich hands head kamchuzhnaya kapustin kholudenev khomich klimov kolodey kolosovitov Komsomol kostya krivoshchap kulybyshev likharyov look lyuba maikov mednikov mereshchun mostovshchikov munitsa mymra neklyuchimov nemov nerzhin never ninel officer ognida okhreyanov Oryol ovchukhov party organiser pechkurov pososhkov posvyantseva prisoners production chief pryanchikov Red Army rubin rublyov Russian Russian Liberation Army saliy shouting shurochka sits SMERSH soldier Solomon Soviet stage Stalin stands stops supervisor sverbyozhnikov talk tell temirov There's thing vanin voice vorotyntsev walks warder wearing What's Who's window yachmennikov yakhimchuk yeleshev zamaliy