Herzen

Some articles on herzen:

Nikolai Ge - Career As An Artist
... Count Sergei Lvovich Levitsky (1819–1898) of Levitsky's cousin Aleksandr Ivanovich Herzen (1812–1870) the pro-Western writer and outstanding public figure ... Ge would recall, "I wanted to go to London to paint Herzen's portrait.. ... between the pose of Levitsky's photo of Herzen and Ge's pose of the painted Christ led the press of the day to exclaim the painting as "a triumph of materialism and ...
Alexander Herzen - Free Russian Press
... It was as a political writer that Herzen gained his reputation ... As the first independent Russian political publisher, Herzen began publishing The Polar Star, a review which appeared infrequently and was later joined by The Bell in 1857, a journal issued ... Both publications gave Herzen influence in Russia reporting from a liberal perspective about the incompetence of the Tsar and the Russian bureaucracy ...
Radio (Michael Rother Album) - Track Listing
... "Flammende Herzen" Flammende Herzen 351 7 ... "Karussell" Flammende Herzen 255 8 ... "Flammende Herzen (Film-Remix)" 355 ...
Malwida Von Meysenbug
... In 1862 von Meysenbug went to Italy with Olga Herzen, the daughter of Alexander Herzen, known as the "father of Russian socialism" (she was teaching his daughters ... Olga Herzen married Gabriel Monod in 1873 and established herself in France, but Malwida's poor health impeded her from joining her ...
Herzen University
... The Herzen State Pedagogical University of Russia is one of the largest universities in Russia ... named after the Russian writer and philosopher Alexander Herzen ...

Famous quotes containing the word herzen:

    Modern Western thought will pass into history and be incorporated in it, will have its influence and its place, just as our body will pass into the composition of grass, of sheep, of cutlets, and of men. We do not like that kind of immortality, but what is to be done about it?
    —Alexander Herzen (1812–1870)

    Science, which cuts its way through the muddy pond of daily life without mingling with it, casts its wealth to right and left, but the puny boatmen do not know how to fish for it.
    —Alexander Herzen (1812–1870)

    It must not be thought that the cowardly feeling of caution and uneasy self-preservation is innate in the English character. It is the consequence of a corpulence derived from wealth and of the training of all thoughts and passions for acquisitiveness.
    —Alexander Herzen (1812–1870)