My Sister - Life

My Sister - Life

Boris Pasternak Mark Rudman Bohdan Boychuk / Jun 06, 2020

My Sister Life Boris Pasternak the Nobel laureate and author of Doctor Zhivago composed one of the world s great love poems in My Sister Life Written in the summer of the cycle of poems focuses on personal j

  • Title: My Sister - Life
  • Author: Boris Pasternak Mark Rudman Bohdan Boychuk
  • ISBN: 9780810119093
  • Page: 493
  • Format: Paperback
  • Boris Pasternak, the Nobel laureate and author of Doctor Zhivago, composed one of the world s great love poems in My Sister Life Written in the summer of 1917, the cycle of poems focuses on personal journeys and loves but is permeated by the tension and promise of the impending October Revolution Osip Mandelstam wrote To read the poems of Pasternak is to get one s throBoris Pasternak, the Nobel laureate and author of Doctor Zhivago, composed one of the world s great love poems in My Sister Life Written in the summer of 1917, the cycle of poems focuses on personal journeys and loves but is permeated by the tension and promise of the impending October Revolution Osip Mandelstam wrote To read the poems of Pasternak is to get one s throat clear, to fortify one s breathing I see Pasternak s My Sister Life as a collection of magnificent exercises in breathing a cure for tuberculosis This English translation, rendered with verve and intelligence by Mark Rudman, is a heady gust that matches the intensity and power of the original Russian text.

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    About "Boris Pasternak Mark Rudman Bohdan Boychuk"

      • Boris Pasternak Mark Rudman Bohdan Boychuk

        Boris Leonidovich Pasternak was born in Moscow to talented artists his father a painter and illustrator of Tolstoy s works, his mother a well known concert pianist Though his parents were both Jewish, they became Christianized, first as Russian Orthodox and later as Tolstoyan Christians Pasternak s education began in a German Gymnasium in Moscow and was continued at the University of Moscow Under the influence of the composer Scriabin, Pasternak took up the study of musical composition for six years from 1904 to 1910 By 1912 he had renounced music as his calling in life and went to the University of Marburg, Germany, to study philosophy After four months there and a trip to Italy, he returned to Russia and decided to dedicate himself to literature.Pasternak s first books of verse went unnoticed With My Sister Life, 1922, and Themes and Variations, 1923, the latter marked by an extreme, though sober style, Pasternak first gained a place as a leading poet among his Russian contemporaries In 1924 he published Sublime Malady, which portrayed the 1905 revolt as he saw it, and The Childhood of Luvers, a lyrical and psychological depiction of a young girl on the threshold of womanhood A collection of four short stories was published the following year under the title Aerial Ways In 1927 Pasternak again returned to the revolution of 1905 as a subject for two long works Lieutenant Schmidt , a poem expressing threnodic sorrow for the fate of the Lieutenant, the leader of the mutiny at Sevastopol, and The Year 1905 , a powerful but diffuse poem which concentrates on the events related to the revolution of 1905 Pasternak s reticent autobiography, Safe Conduct, appeared in 1931, and was followed the next year by a collection of lyrics, Second Birth, 1932 In 1935 he published translations of some Georgian poets and subsequently translated the major dramas of Shakespeare, several of the works of Goethe, Schiller, Kleist, and Ben Jonson, and poems by Pet fi, Verlaine, Swinburne, Shelley, and others In Early Trains, a collection of poems written since 1936, was published in 1943 and enlarged and reissued in 1945 as Wide Spaces of the Earth In 1957 Doctor Zhivago, Pasternak s only novel except for the earlier novel in verse , Spektorsky 1926 first appeared in an Italian translation and has been acclaimed by some critics as a successful attempt at combining lyrical descriptive and epic dramatic styles Pasternak lived in Peredelkino, near Moscow, until his death in 1960.


    174 Comments

    1. I love Pasternak's poetry. This is his early, wild, unhinged work. Or at least, unhinged to me! But I did love two poems: "English Lessons" and "Storm, an Endless Instant." Simply beautiful.I also looked at other translators' versions of these poems, a shocking tour. Rudman and Boychuk seem to shine here, eliciting the elegance and power of Pasternak as a poet.


    2. Breathtaking poems of ethereal light and being inhabit this collection from Boris Pasternak. Osip Mandelstam said, "To read the poems of Pasternak is to get one's throat clear , to fortify one's breathing. . . I see Pasternak's My Sister--Life as a collection of magnificent exercises in breathing . . . a cure for tuberculosis." These poems are enchanting; the product of the early life of Pasternak. There is a clarity in the translations of Mark Rudman with Bohdan Boychuk that allow Pasternak's " [...]


    3. Essential reading for fans of Doctor Zhivago, this influential 1922 debut collection of Pasternak’s poetry remains startling in its nature mysticism and life-force exuberance (Pasternak’s exhortation in the poem “Sparrow Hills” to “Get your soul in motion, stretch it like a sail!” is like Walt Whitman as a caffeinated Zoomba instructor). Translator Mark Rudman (who co-translated the text in 1983 with Ukrainian poet Bohdan Boychuk) in his informative preface says Pasternak was “ench [...]


    4. I cannot speak to the accuracy of this translation. However, particularly when compared to so many other translations of Pasternak's poetry I've encountered, this version [Rudman & Boychuk] flows, providing at the very least a glimpse of why Pasternak was so highly regarded in his day.


    5. I am not a fan of poetry so I got this just to read the bio on Pasternak, which was short but interesting. It had cool pictures, don't know why the poetry is acclaimed but of course Boris is a phenom in handling Dr Zhivago.


    6. I have the bilingual edition of this (an old hardcover). Perhaps not my favorite poet but still very important in my development.




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