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Eduard Bagritsky Born (November 3 [O.S. October 22] 1895 Odessa, Russian Empire Died 16 February 1934(1934-02-16) (aged 38) Moscow, USSR Occupation Poet Nationality Russian Eduard Bagritsky (Russian: Эдуа́рд Гео́ргиевич Багри́цкий), real name Dzyubin (Russian: Дзю́бин) (November 3 [O.S. October 22] 1895 Odessa - February 16, 1934, Moscow), was an important Russian and Soviet poet of the Constructivist School. He was a Neo-Romantic early in his poetic career; he was also a part of the so-called Odessa School of Russian writers (which also included Isaak Babel, Yuri Olesha, Valentin Katayev, Vera Inber, Ilya Ilf and Yevgeni Petrov, among others). A large number of this school's writers were Odessa natives who often incorporated Ukrainian inflections and vocabulary into their writing. Bagritsky was a native of Odessa, but most of his creative career took place in Moscow. After his early death from asthma, his friends helped to publish several of his works posthumously to provide financial assistance to his family. Isaac Babel, for example, planned to write a screenplay based on Bagritsky's long poem "Duma about Opanas" (the script was never finished and was eventually lost). Bagritsky was heavily influenced by the Russian Revolution and Civil War. His poetry often touches on the subjects of violence, revolutionary morality, sexuality and its interethnic sociological problems. His worldview was extremely unsentimental, and earned him much invective from detractors from all sides who saw his poetry as vindictive toward both his Jewish origins and the host Russian culture. In his book Russian Poet/Soviet Jew: The Legacy of Eduard Bagritskii (2000), Maxim D. Shrayer investigated the path of this major Jewish poet writing in the Russian language and examined Bagritsky's contested legacy. The book included English translations of Bagrtisky's works, among the his long poem February (1933–34). Bagritsky's wife, Lidia Gustavovna Suok (of Czech and Austrian descent), had two sisters who also married noted writers: Olga married Yuri Olesha and Serafima married Vladimir Narbut. Bagritsky's son Vsevolod (killed early in World War II) was also a notable Russian poet, whose fiancée Yelena Bonner (eventually the wife of Andrei Sakharov) later was a notable Russian dissident. External links Article about Bagritsky in the YIVO Encyclopediad of Jews in Eastern Europe Eduard Bagritsky. Poems P. Barenboim, B. Meshcheryakov — Flanders in Moscow and Odessa:: poet Eduard Bagritskii (Bagritsky) as the Till Ulenspiegel of Russian literature. An HTML version of the book on the Flemish theme and opposition to Stalinism in the poetical legacy of Eduard Bagritskii (Bagritsky). Complete translations of the poems comprising the “Flemish” cycle. This book in print. v · d · ePeople from Russia Leaders and religious Pre-1168 · 1168–1917 · 1922–1991 · 1991–present · RSFSR leaders · General secretaries · Soviet premiers (1st deputies) · Soviet heads of state (and their spouses) · Prime ministers (1st deputies) · Foreign ministers · Prosecutors general · Metropolitans and patriarchs · Saints Military and explorers Field marshals · Soviet marshals · Admirals · Aviators · Cosmonauts Scientists and inventors Aerospace engineers · Astronomers and astrophysicists · Biologists · Chemists · Earth scientists · Electrical engineers · IT developers · Linguists and philologists · Mathematicians · Naval engineers · Physicians and psychologists · Physicists · Weaponry makers Artists and writers Architects · Ballet dancers · Composers · Opera singers · Novelists · Philosophers · Playwrights · Poets Sportspeople Chess players Persondata Name Bagritzky, Eduard Alternative names Short description Russian/Soviet poet Date of birth October 22, 1895 Place of birth Odessa, Russian Empire Date of death February 16, 1934 Place of death Moscow, USSR