Anthroposophy and Russia
Anthroposophy and Russia
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Anthroposophy and Russia


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Anthroposophy and Russia

Written in 1922. This is the 1st English Edition Published in 1983 by St. George Publications.

A philosophical look at the Russian soul and how this is intertwined along with the Anthropos and the Sophia streams as Anthroposophy.

About the Author

Andrei Bely (1880–1934), was born Boris Nikolaevich Bugaev in Moscow. A leading symbolist, he had a close but stormy relationship with Aleksandr Blok. His poetry includes the four-volume Symphonies(1901–08); his prose include The Silver Dove (1910), Petersburg (1912), and Kotik Letayev (1922), an autobiographical novel in the manner of James Joyce. He experimented, often mixing realism and symbolism in complex forms. In his later years, Bely was influenced by Rudolph Steiner’s anthroposophy. He accepted the Soviet regime, but his works were not well received by Soviet critics. By the mid-1970s, Western critics had discovered Bely, and several, including Vladimir Nabokov, proclaimed him the most important Russian writer of the twentieth century. He died in Moscow.

Additional information

Weight 10 oz
Dimensions 5.5 × 0.2 × 8 in


Linda Maloney


Stewart C. Easton




June 1983





1 review for Anthroposophy and Russia

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  1. Roth Hensley (verified owner)

    Remember the old days when books came from book stores rather than Amazon? Browsing an independent book store was a road less traveled, an exercise in serendipity. Discovering unlooked for treasures was an encounter with the good spirits a nod from on high that one was listening successfully. Back in the day I found books that changed my life. Somehow, Dr. Rudolf Steiner Bookstore and Children’s Shop manages to provide that experience in a day and age when all the delight in uncovering a lost and forgotten gem seems gone. More than once I’ve found items here I had no idea existed – like this publication by Andrei Belyi. A first and probably only edition for less than $20. Maybe nobody else is interested, but I’m delighted. For me, shopping here is virtual, like so much these days. But the experience is personal, like the handwritten note accompanying this purchase, and I feel like I’ve stepped back in time walking up to the cashier with a bashful smile at the wondrous discovery only I care about made back in their stacks that now I get to take home and read.

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