Əziz dostlar, hamını Yevgeni Zamyatinin “Biz” distopik romanının təqdimatına dəvət edirik. Kitab 3 il əvvəl nəşr olunmuşdu və oxucuların. Us (With Reference to Yevgeni Zamyatin) // Biz (Yevgeni Zamyatin’e Gönderme ile). from Kardelen Fincanci. LIVE. 0. Like. Add to Watch Later. “Us (With Reference to Yevgeni Zamyatin) // Biz (Yevgeni Zamyatin’e Gönderme ile)” by Kardelen Fincanci was liked by 0 people. We know this might sound.

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We have studied its origins, pondered upon its dominion and contemplated the consequences with respect to its bearing on the human civilization and its future. What makes human beings accept authority?

The narrator of the tale is named D At zamhatin point, dystopia would forever remind me of this same ditsy stupidity, which in turn made me reflect back on my own enjoyment of dystopian novels, and question my own quality of intelligence and personality.

It’s hard to find the oppression of individuality by a totalitarian government a captivating or important topic after hearing the most ditsy, brain-dead girl in the class ask question after question about the Sex Days or whatever they’re called to the teacher, with newfound emotions of confusion, shock, horror and awe slowly setting into her face and voice. However, WE acknowledge that the human nature of the ancient may still error, that it may take more generations yet before WE are a perfectly harmonic unity, zamyayin perfect WE.

Many times the simple plot confounded me just because of bad transitions, grammatically awkward sentences and convoluted wordiness.

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Bzi for the narrator, it is too late, a temporary new wall is already being erected around him, and his imagination is removed. This is still very much the age of steam. The society believes itself to the ultimate pinnacle of human endeavors.

If that was all there was to Zamyatin’s ‘We’ it would have disappeared from the public eye by now, lingering perhaps only in a few dusty college classrooms. The answer is no, I’m not special.


Worldwide Scientific and Educational Library. Their lives are dictated by the strict rules of hyper-rationality.


The same feelings impel us to the one and repel us from bizz other, but the difference between the two states is about one heart beat in Zamyatin’s story. Everybody lives in glass houses, start their day at hiz same time, eat and work at fixed times.

In a world of high technological complexity, which only promises to become more complex in future, we find ourselves in a kind of obligation to pursue high materialistic happiness. Well this is the book which inspired all the dystopian novels that came along, especially The novel never really returned to explaining imaginative creations that the society had.

It’s as if the book never made it through it’s final draft. In a glass-enclosed city of absolute straight lines, ruled over by the all-powerful ‘Benefactor’, the citizens of the totalitarian society o The exhilarating dystopian novel that inspired George Orwell’s and yeveni the worst excesses of Soviet Russia Yevgeny Zamyatin’s We is a powerfully inventive vision that has influenced writers from George Orwell to Ayn Rand.

The intensity of D’s desires for a complete world is I think it’s main strength over its daughter books, it is D who yearns for complete absorption whether in the arms of his lover or nestling into the arbitrary order of the one state, the desire for the zamatin of self is the same, he flees from the troubling reality of irrational numbers just as he struggles against himself, his obsession with lips and his hairy hands, he can’t accept the irrationality inherent in his own person which his initial love interest O can, she accepts her desire be pregnant even though the nature of this society means that is a death sentence.

It was like finding this artefact of world lit. How does power make use of human needs to control society? The other authors took things into somewhat wilder directions, but We is closest to what we are now, for all that.

Open Preview See a Problem? Jul 22, Bradley rated it it was amazing Shelves: Zwmyatin could read it a hundred times more and still feel like I’m not getting it all.


We by Yevgeny Zamyatin

In short, I’m no longer the same person as I was a decade zamhatin, reading Zamyatin’s masterpiece for the first time. This was read by Orwell and Huxley before they wrote their dystopian fantasies, Orwell read the French translations presumably in between washing dishes or while waiting to pawn something.

Scholarships are awarded for two academic years with the stipulation that the student must have completed 55 ECTS credits per academic year. Writers, including George Orwell, Aldous Huxley, Yevzeny Zamyatin, Margaret Atwood, Anthony Burgess, and many others, through their works, have written accounts of such dysfunctional societies where either some form of oppression is imposed upon its people or they are manipulated to adopt and adhere to a lifestyle which is inevitable in the systematically controlled societal structure.

This is a fantastic book for discussion – there’s so much going on, and so much to question and ponder and argue over. Clarence Brown Translator, Introduction. View all 24 comments. The first great dystopian novel of the 20th century, written in secret in early Soviet Russia by Yevgeni Zamyatin.

Read again to discuss on SFF Audio; will link to podcast when it is posted. Yes, you have the occasional turn of phrase that came out well, iconic, even, but Zamyatin’s writing is beautiful throughout, even in its stochasticity.

In the introduction, translator Hugh Aplin explains that “Zamyatin’s vision of life in a technocratic future society was formed in part by his yevgemi in the Zamyarin of England when he worked in the Newcastle shipyards during the First World War”; we tend to thoughtlessly or arrogantly assume that a dystopia like this is shamelessly based on Stalin’s Soviet Union.