Vvedenskii

Vve·den·ski·i

(vē'densk'yē),
Alternative surname of Wedensky, Nikolai I.
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Vvedenskii (Moscow: Bol'shaia sovetskaia entsiklopediia, 1952), 17:611-12.
These included the cinematographer Vladimir Sieversen and actors of the semi-professional theater, Vvedenskii People's House, one of whom, Petr Chardynin (1873-1934), became the company's leading director.
VVEDENSKII (alternate surname of Wedensky, Nikolai E.
The greater number of studies on the OBERIU group ('The Association for Real Art', which, anachronistically in the then Soviet context, tried to flourish in Leningrad in the second half of the 1920s), particularly those in English, have concentrated on the works of Daniil Kharms and, to a considerably lesser extent, of Aleksandr Vvedenskii.
Further to the left, also in Petrograd, "The All-Russian Union of Democratic Orthodox Clergy" appeared, chaired by Alexander Vvedenskii, a talented priest, musician, and the future leader of the Renovationists.
Vvedenskii, Dom Stroganovykh v XVI-XVII vekakh (Moscow: Sotsekgiz, 1962).
In 1927 he and a number of like-minded experimental writers, including his talented friend and close associate Aleksandr Vvedenskii and the major poet Nikolai Zabolotskii, formed the literary and artistic grouping OBERIU (the near-acronym of the 'Association of Real Art').
24) Arsenii Vvedenskii, "Literaturnaia letopis'," Golos 9 (21) (1882): 1.
While the work of the other OBERIUty (Kharms, Vvedenskii, Oleinikov, and others) was confined to a far more profound Stalinist oblivion than ever threatened Zabolotskii's, their reputations, influence, and significance have grown enormously in the post-Stalin periods, and their popularity, both as partial models for the late twentieth-century Russian avant-garde and as creators of a brilliant aesthetic response to the onset of Stalinism itself, has guaranteed themmany editors, scholars, and readers in the last twenty years.
The circle, now quite prominent in the annals of Russian literary culture, included Leonid Savel'evich Lipavskii, Aleksandr Ivanovich Vvedenskii, Daniil Ivanovich Kharms, and Nikolai Makarovich Oleinikov.
Vitse-Konsul Vvedenskii follows books on Bolshevik misadventures in Iran and Bukhara, and like them, focuses on the foibles of various Russian figures on the empire's southern borders during the turmoil of revolution.
A small group of writers, which included Daniil Kharms and Aleksandr Vvedenskii (originally members of the radical avant-garde literary group, OBERIU or 'Association of Real Art') and the playwright Evgenii Shvarts, found there was increasing intolerance of their approach to literature in the late 1920s.