Russia Reviewed’s Post-Apocalyptic/Dystopia summer series concludes with a review of Vladimir Sorokin’s Day of the Oprichnik.
In this second installment of the Postapocalyptic/Dystopia summer series, we’ll take a look at the Russian cult classic Metro 2033.
Let’s kick off this Postapocalyptic/Dystopia summer series with a review of Tatyana Tolstaya’s novel The Slynx!
Anticorruption protests in Russia, Valery Zatoukha’s novels, the end of Russia Direct (as we know it), not so rebellious youth, summer series results.
This week, I began Soul to Soul: A Black Russian Jewish Woman’s Search for Her Roots by Yelena Khanga.
I apologize in advance for the slim pickings today. Partly, it’s because I’ve included many 2017 releases in previous booklists. It’s also because on Paperback Swap I found a disconcertingly large number of books about deterrence, containment, war with Russia, cyber and information warfare, Russian weaponry, and the country’s coming collapse. My, how times have …
Author Jennifer Ciotta sets out to humanize the Russian president, with surprising results.