[Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn] Архипелаг ГУЛАГ Arhipelag GULAG 1918 1956 [werecats Book] Kindle ePUB

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Defenseless endured great brutality and degradation The Gulag Archipelago 1918–1956 a grisly indictment of a regime fashioned here into a veritable literary miracle has now been updated with a new introduction that includes the fall of the Soviet Union and Solzhenitsyn's move back to Russia. This is a wonderful book but like many Russian authors Solzhenitsyn goes on too long too often and all the excess verbiage takes away rat

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Архипелаг ГУЛАГ Arhipelag GULAG 1918 1956

Drawing on his own incarceration and exile as well as on evidence from than 200 fellow prisoners and Soviet archives Aleksandr I Solzhenitsyn reveals the entire apparatus of Soviet repression the state within the state that ruled all powerfully Through truly Shakespearean portraits of its vict. Solzhenitsyn systematically goes through the horrors of the Soviet slave labour camps one of the blackest chapters in world history I rea

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Ims men women and children we encounter secret police operations labor camps and prisons; the uprooting or extermination of whole populations the welcome that awaited Russian soldiers who had been German prisoners of war Yet we also witness the astounding moral courage of the incorruptible who. I began ploughing through this book in the dreary and climacteric era of my workplace coming of age A uickly promoted amateur in a world


10 thoughts on “Архипелаг ГУЛАГ Arhipelag GULAG 1918 1956

  1. says:

    Solzhenitsyn systematically goes through the horrors of the Soviet slave labour camps one of the blackest chapters in world history I read this book as a teenager not long after it came out and I was appalled that my parents had presented the Soviet Union as anything other than a monstrosity For some reason leftist people wouldn't properly admit it for a long time I still can't uite understand why If you feel any shadow of sympathy for So

  2. says:

    I can not in clear conscience say that I really like a book about Soviet Gulags To be honest I repeatedly reached my limit of emotional energy The story of any one of the 20 million people directly affected would

  3. says:

    I read this in 1974 in a bad situation in my life This put a bad situation in America in a totally new light I wish Americans would l

  4. says:

    I began ploughing through this book in the dreary and climacteric era of my workplace coming of age A uickly promoted amateur in a world of pros I was fast falling out of my depth and the deft irony of this book’s prose was no match for my witlessness This book probably acted as one of its precipitants Who knows?But three years later recuperating from the last of my fatal plummets I met Fred Fred was a disproportionat

  5. says:

    Given its historical importance I fully expected that The Gulag Archipelago would be a lofty read What I didn't expect was that it wo

  6. says:

    One of my all time favoritesOne of the accounts from the book that still makes me laugh you read that right though I shouldn't really isA political meeting was going on with about 1000 2000 people present in the hall somewh

  7. says:

    “Each of us is a center of the Universe and that Universe is shattered when they hiss at you “You are under arrest” So Solzhenitsyn’s journey into the gulag began in 1945 where he spent eight years This is a personal history by a survivor of the false arrest the long prison sentence the brutal dehumanizing treatment that sends shiver

  8. says:

    A bleak and unremittingly grim account of the gulags between 1918 and 1956 narrative history rather than Solzhenitsyn’s usual litera

  9. says:

    This is a wonderful book but like many Russian authors Solzhenitsyn goes on too long too often and all the excess verbiage takes away rather than adds to the enjoyment and understanding of the book However this does not mean that some idiot librarian has the right to decide that all seven I think it was 7 volumes of the book should be divided willy nilly into just three volumes So The Gulag Archipelago 1918 19

  10. says:

    I view people that cling to the tenets of communism the same way I view Holocaust deniers From the Bolsheviks of 1917 to the turmoil in Venezuela of 2017; Communism is as Churchill said; the eual sharing of misery The pages of Solzhenitsyn’s Nobel Prize winning masterpiece are full of misery Solzhenitsyn paints a pict

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