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Liudmila Ulitskaia’s Literature of Tolerance

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Show simple item record Sutcliffe, Benjamin en_US 2011-05-04T19:28:40Z en_US 2013-07-10T15:10:00Z 2011-05-04T19:28:40Z en_US 2013-07-10T15:10:00Z 2011-05-04 en_US
dc.identifier.citation The Russian Review 68 (July 2009): 495–509. en_US
dc.identifier.uri en_US
dc.description.abstract When Liudmila Ulitskaia published The Funeral Party in 1997 the novella received the critical scrutiny warranted by the latest work of an already prominent figure in postSoviet letters. The plot, set in New York in the humid summer of 1991, revolves around the dying artist Alik and the crowd of friends, former and present lovers, and chance acquaintances gathering in his Chelsea loft. Booker Prize laureate Ol'ga Slavnikova misdiagnoses this narrative as an engaging failure: it attempts to achieve the impossible by trying to fill the void left by the deceased. en_US
dc.title Liudmila Ulitskaia’s Literature of Tolerance en_US
dc.type Text en_US 2009 en_US

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