By Alexander Vvedensky
“Pussy insurrection are Vvedensky's disciples and his heirs. Katya, Masha, and that i are in detention center yet I don’t contemplate that we’ve been defeated.... in line with the legitimate document, Alexander Vvedensky died on December 20, 1941. We don’t be aware of the reason, no matter if it used to be dysentery within the teach after his arrest or a bullet from a defend. It used to be someplace at the railway line among Voronezh and Kazan. His precept of ‘bad rhythm’ is our personal. He wrote: ‘It occurs that rhythms will come into your head, a great one and a nasty one and that i opt for the undesirable one. will probably be definitely the right one.’ ... it truly is believed that the OBERIU dissidents are lifeless, yet they live to tell the tale. they're persecuted yet they don't die.” — Pussy insurrection [Nadezhda Tolokonnikova’s remaining assertion at their
trial in August 2012]
“I raise[d] my hand opposed to concepts,” wrote Alexander Vvedensky, “I enacted a poetic critique of reason.” This weirdly and fantastically philosophical poet was once born in 1904, grew up in the middle of warfare and revolution, and reached his inventive adulthood as Stalin was once twisting the which means of phrases in gruesome and deadly methods. Vvedensky—with Daniil Kharms the foremost determine within the short–lived underground avant-garde workforce OBERIU (a neologism for “the union for genuine art”)—responded with a poetry that explodes solid that means into shimmering streams of provocation and invention. A Vvedensky poem is sort of a loopy occasion choked with theater, movie, magic methods, jugglery, and feasting. Curious characters look and disappear, euphoria retains corporation with melancholy, outrageous assertions result in epic shouting fits, and maybe all of it breaks off with one lonely individual making a song a song.
A Vvedensky poem doesn’t make a press release. it's an occasion. Vvedensky’s poetry was unpublishable in the course of his lifetime—he made a dwelling as a author for kids prior to demise below arrest in 1942—and he is still the least recognized of the nice twentieth-century Russian poets. this is often his first publication to seem in English. The translations via Eugene Ostashevsky and Matvei Yankelevich, notable poets of their personal correct, are as astonishingly alert and alive because the originals.
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Extra info for Alexander Vvedensky: An Invitation for Me to Think
He may write of events in which he participated personally. (An example in Vol. 6 of this set is Xenophon’s famous “March to the Sea,” from The Persian Expedition. ) Or he may write of his own times, using the evidence of eyewitnesses, if possible, or as near to eyewitnesses as he can obtain. (The letter of Pliny the Younger to Tacitus in Vol. 6, describing the eruption of Vesuvius, is a case in point. , personal experience, and through the experience of others who had left some record of it. The great early historians, Herodotus, Thucydides, and Tacitus, used this technique.
An example in Vol. 6 of this set is Xenophon’s famous “March to the Sea,” from The Persian Expedition. ) Or he may write of his own times, using the evidence of eyewitnesses, if possible, or as near to eyewitnesses as he can obtain. (The letter of Pliny the Younger to Tacitus in Vol. 6, describing the eruption of Vesuvius, is a case in point. , personal experience, and through the experience of others who had left some record of it. The great early historians, Herodotus, Thucydides, and Tacitus, used this technique.
This, says Carlyle in The Hero as King (Vol. 6), was the fate of Cromwell; he was too great for his time. “One man, in the course of fifteen hundred years; and this was his welcome. He had adherents by the hundred or the ten; opponents by the million. Had England rallied all round him—why, then, England might have been a Christian land! ” Thoreau’s A Plea for Captain John Brown (Vol. 6) compares the fanatical hero of the Abolition movement with Cromwell, his little band of men with Cromwell’s troops, and his speeches with Cromwell’s, closing his plea by quoting from Brown himself: “‘I think, my friends, you are guilty of a great wrong against God and humanity, and it would be perfectly right for anyone to interfere with you so far as to free those you willfully and wickedly hold.