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Belletristik / Essays, Feuilleton, Literaturkritik, Interviews
Neither Arkadii nor Boris Strugatskii had originally intended to make a living in writing. Arkadii dreamed of becoming an astronomer, but his wartime experience and training led him to work as a translator and editor of Japanese literature. Boris intended to become a physicist, trained as an astronomer, and ended up as a computer specialist at Pulkovo Observatory. This common thread of astronomy turns out to be fantastically important for understanding their works, as their most important ones are experiments in cosmology, and their shared expertise is instrumental in their construction of literary hellscapes. This book explores how the Strugatskiis’ cosmological explorations are among the most fundamental elements of their art. It examines also how these explorations connect to their predecessors in the Russian literary tradition—particularly to the poetry of Pushkin.
Strugatsky, Aleksandr Pushkin, Those Burdened by Evil, Post-WWII Soviet literature, Soviet authors, Astronomy, Boris Strugatskii, The Doomed City, Arkady Strugatsky, Strugatskii, 20th century literature, twentieth-century literature, twentieth century literature, Arkady Strugatskii, Soviet literature, Boris Strugatsky, Strugatskii brothers, Russian authors, Russian science fiction, postmodernism, Literary studies, Arkady and Boris Strugatsky, Science fiction, postmodern literature, Cosmology, Roadside Picnic, Strugatsky brothers, Soviet Union literature, A Billion Years Until the End of the World, The Second Martian Invasion, The Zone, Svoiet art, The Stalker, comparative literature, The Yids of the City of Peter, The Inhabited Island, Soviet science fiction, Andrei Tarkovsky, Russian literature