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She occasionally teaches English as a second language, works as an independent editor, and continues to improve her German.She writes poetry and short stories (in English), and her essay, “Reading Bulgakov’s The Master and Margarita while Dating an Atheist in Seattle” is featured in our new book, “God is Dead” and I Don't Feel So Good Myself: Theological Engagments with the New Atheism.The second draft was completed in 1936, by which point all the major plot lines of the final version were in place. Bulgakov stopped writing four weeks before his death in 1940, leaving the novel with some unfinished sentences and loose ends. The text of all the omitted and changed parts, with indications of the places of modification, was printed and distributed by hand (in a dissident practice known as samizdat).

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Petersburg, admiring the magnificent walls—covered with holy images—and all that gold. And then, high behind us, the choir exploded with a full-throated polyphonic response that reverberated wonderfully in that complicated space.

So that’s what the walls are for—the icons, yes, but also the sound.

Google has teamed up with Russian film studio Mosfilm for the “The Master and Margarita: I was there” project, which will see 360º films of readings from Mikhail Bulgakov's novel (written between 19 and published in 1966).

An array of celebrities, together with members of the public chosen through internet auditions, will read excerpts from the book.

In the Soviet Union, the first complete version, prepared by Anna Saakyants, was published by Khudozhestvennaya Literatura in 1973, based on the version completed at the beginning of 1940, as proofread by the publisher.

This version remained the canonical edition until 1989, when the last version, based on all available manuscripts, was prepared by Lidiya Yanovskaya. The first is 1930s Moscow, where Satan appears at the Patriarch Ponds in the guise of "Professor" Woland, a mysterious gentleman "magician" of uncertain origin.

I was listening and I was amused, but without really trying to remember the name of the novel nor its author. Welcome to the wonderful world of The regular visitors of this website know since long that we commemorate the 125th anniversary of Afanasievich Mikhail Bulgakov this year.

But in this month of November, we have two more reasons to celebrate.

And that’s why we visited Russia—to see, yes, but also to experience.

My wife Rozelle (class of ’61) and I were on this year’s Reed Russian tour, a program of the college’s Russian department organized and led by former Reed professor Judson Rosengrant [Russian 1979–90]. Petersburg, included side trips to Novgorod and to Tolstoy’s estate at Yasnaya Polyana. For Rozelle, who plans all our trips, it was a new and exciting project.

I was talking to Tatiana Poppel, a Russian friend who lived there. Another Russian friend of mine, Irina Ternovaya, advised me to read , written by Mikhail Bulgakov. You can use the menu at the top to learn more about Mikhail Bulgakov, the story and its themes, the political and social context, the characters and the locations, and discover how this novel inspired many others to create music, movie pictures or theatre plays.

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