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Book Title: Matrimonio por interés y otros relatos (1923-1955)|
The author of the book: Mikhail Zoshchenko
Format files: PDF
The size of the: 561 KB
Date of issue: June 30th 2005
ISBN: No data
ISBN 13: No data
Read full description of the books Matrimonio por interés y otros relatos (1923-1955):Mijaíl Zóschenko representó, junto a escritores como Ilf y Petrov, una respuesta humorística en los tiempos más pavorosos del estalinismo. Como ellos, llegó a ser un narrador inmensamente popular. Leía en público sus cuentos, escritos en la estela de Chéjov y Gógol, y su auditorio se fue haciendo cada vez más amplio. Diversos testimonios recuerdan cómo aquel hombre de tez oscura, que leía con cara circunspecta sus breves narraciones, provocaba un coro de auténticas y sonoras carcajadas. En aquella época fue una eficaz válvula de escape para un público que al fin y al cabo podía reírse de sí mismo. Su capacidad para poner el dedo en los aspectos risibles humanos lo convierte en un escritor tan fascinante como intemporal.
Read information about the authorMikhail Zoshchenko (Russian: Михаил Зощенко) was born in Poltava, Ukraine, on 29th July, 1895. He studied law at the University of Petersburg, but did not graduate.
During the First World War Zoshchenko served in the Russian Army. A supporter of the October Revolution, Zoshchenko joined the Red Army and fought against the Whites in the Civil War.
In 1922 Zoshchenko joined the literary group, the Serapion Brothers. Inspired by the work of Yevgeni Zamyatin, the group took their name from the story by Ernst T. Hoffmann, the Serapion Brothers, about an individualist who vows to devote himself to a free, imaginative and non-conformist art. Other members included Nickolai Tikhonov, Mikhail Slonimski, Victor Shklovsky, Vsevolod Ivanov and Konstantin Fedin. Russia's most important writer of the period, Maxim Gorky, also sympathized with the group's views.
Zoshchenko's early stories dealt with his experiences in the First World War and the Russian Civil War. He gradually developed a new style that relied heavily on humour. This was reflected in his stories that appeared in Tales (1923), Esteemed Citizens (1926), What the Nightingale Sang (1927) and Nervous People (1927).
Zoshchenko satires were popular with the Russian people and he was one of the country's most widely read writers in the 1920s. Although Zoshchenko never directly attacked the Soviet system, he was not afraid to highlight the problems of bureaucracy, corruption, poor housing and food shortages.
In the 1930s Zoshchenko came under increasing pressure to conform to the idea of socialist realism. As a satirist, Zoshchenko found this difficult, and attempts such as the Story of one Life were not successful.
Zoshchenko increasing got into trouble with the Soviet authorities. His autobiographical, Before Sunrise, was banned in 1943 and three years later his literary career was brought to an end when he was expelled from the Soviet Writers' Union after the publication of The Adventures of a Monkey in the literary magazine, Zvezda.
Mikhail Zoshchenko died in Leningrad on 22nd July, 1958.
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