Also in Art:

Art of Yuri Remyga
"The Ninth" by Yuri Remyga
Art of Yuri Remyga

When the Russian army invaded Ukraine on Feb. 24, 2022, Yuri Remyga felt that he couldn’t continue living in his native country and moved to Serbia. Yuri Remyga’s works can be found in many international galleries and private collections in Russia, Germany, Uruguay, Cambodia, etc.

About the Author:

Yuri Remyga
Yuri Remyga
Serbia

Yuri Remyga is a member of the International Federation of Artists. He spent his youth in Zaporizhia, went to Moscow for his studies, and later moved to St. Petersburg. Since 2012, he lived in Uruguay, the Philippines, and Cambodia. He returned to Moscow, but when Russia invaded Ukraine on Feb. 24, 2022, he decided that he couldn’t continue living in Russia, so he left again. Now he is in Serbia. Yuri Remyga’s works can be found in many international galleries and private collections in Russia, Germany, Uruguay, Cambodia, etc.

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Yuri Remyga
Bookshelf
by Victor Enyutin

A book of poems in Russian by Victor Enyutin (San Francisco, 1983). Victor  Enyutin is a Russian writer, poet, and sociologist who emigrated to the US from the Soviet Union in 1975.

by Anna Krushelnitskaya

This collection of personal essays by a bi-national Russian/U.S. author offers glimpses into many things Soviet and post-Soviet: the sacred, the profane, the mundane, the little-discussed and the often-overlooked. What was a Soviet school dance like? Did communists go to church? Did communists listen to Donna Summer? If you want to find out, read on!

by Anna Krushelnitskaya

“Cold War Casual” is a collection of transcribed oral testimony and interviews translated from Russian into English and from English into Russian that delve into the effect of the events and the government propaganda of the Cold War era on regular citizens of countries on both sides of the Iron Curtain.

by Nina Kossman

A collection of poems in Russian. Published by Khudozhestvennaya literatura. Moscow, 1990.

by Julia Wiener

Julia Wiener’s novels focus on those moments when illusory human existence collapses in the face of true life, be it spiritual purity, love, old age, or death.

by Evgeny Pinelis

Evgeny Pinelis, an intensive care physician in a  New York City hospital, was born in Moscow to a family of doctors, graduated from medical school, and works in the United States. “Vsyo Nichevo” (literal translation: “All Nothing” or “Everything’s Okay”) is his debut book.

Videos
Play Video
Poetry Reading in Honor of Brodsky’s 81st Birthday
Length: 1:35:40
Play Video
The Café Review Poetry Reading in Russian and in English
Length: 2:16:23