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Marina Marshenkulova was born in Zaukovo, in Russia’s southern Kabardino-Balkarian republic. She was a FLEX program exchange student and graduated from high school in the US. She has an MA degree in Philology and TESL, and received a Fulbright to pursue a master’s in journalism at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. After working for a time as an editor on the paper Sovetskaya Molodezh in Nalchik, she moved to Moscow, where she now works as an English teacher, and as a freelance writer for The Moscow Times and other publications.
Russian Life:Mar/Apr 2015 The Caucasus is a region rich in tradition
and often impenetrable to outside
understanding. The modernized ritual of
“bride kidnapping” is a case in point; we
asked a local journalist to guide us. Author: Marina Marshenkulova Translator:Eugenia Sokolskaya
Russian Life:May/June 2013 Each year, thousands of hikers are drawn to the Caucasus, convinced it will be no problem to scale Europe’s highest peak. After all, it’s only 18,510 feet, and a rail car can take you up to the base camp at 12,500 feet. But Elbrus is a devious mountain. Author: Marina Marshenkulova Buy a Copy of this Issue