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  1. Aleksandr Isáyevich Solzhenitsyn (en ruso, Алекса́ндр Иса́евич Солжени́цын, romanización Aleksandr Isaevič Solženicyn) (Kislovodsk, 11 de diciembre de 1918-Moscú, 3 de agosto de 2008) fue un escritor e historiador ruso.

  2. Aleksandr Isayevich Solzhenitsyn (11 December 1918 – 3 August 2008) was a Russian novelist. One of the most famous Soviet dissidents , Solzhenitsyn was an outspoken critic of communism and helped to raise global awareness of political repression in the Soviet Union , in particular the Gulag system.

  3. 24/11/2022 · Aleksandr Isayevich Solzhenitsyn, (born Dec. 11, 1918, Kislovodsk, Russia—died Aug. 3, 2008, Troitse-Lykovo, near Moscow), Russian novelist and historian, who was awarded the Nobel Prize for Literature in 1970. Solzhenitsyn was born into a family of Cossack intellectuals and brought up primarily by his mother (his father was killed in an accident before his birth). He attended the University ...

  4. On the day Solzhenitsyn was arrested, February, 12, 1974, he released the text of “Live Not by Lies.” The next day, he was exiled to the West, where he received a hero’s welcome.

  5. Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn died in Moscow in 2008 at age 89. Solzhenitsyn’s other works include the novels The First Circle and Cancer Ward ; his literary memoirs, The Oak and the Calf , and their addendum, The Invisible Allies ; collections of plays and early works; and numerous speeches and essays, including his Nobel Lecture and his Harvard address — "A World Split Apart" .

  6. The Gulag Archipelago: An Experiment in Literary Investigation (Russian: Архипелаг ГУЛАГ, Arkhipelag GULAG) Note 1 is a three-volume non-fiction text written between 1958 and 1968 by Russian writer and Soviet dissident Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn. It was first published in 1973, and translated into English and French the following year.

  7. East & West: The Nobel Lecture on Literature, A World Split Apart, Letter to Soviet Leaders, and an Interview with Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn by Janis Sapiets. Nova York: Harper & Row. 1980 The Oak and the Calf: Sketches of Literary Life in the Soviet Union. Nova York: Harper & Row. 1980

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