Cover: Mikhail Mordasov
With this issue, Russian Life turns 60. Is a magazine like this still necessary? More than ever, we think.
An online movement is aiming to reshape perceptions about domestic violence.
A look at how the Pokemon craze is playing out in Russia.
A look back at the events and controversies that engaged Russia and the world in 1956, the year that Russian Life was founded.
The electoral season is in full swing in Russia — or rather, the Russian press is in high-gear reporting, commenting, and interpreting the US presidential elections.
This issue's language supplement poses some difficult linguistic riddles. Can you solve them?
The 11th International Festival of Landscape Art, Arkhstoyanie, took place on July 23-24 in Kaluga Oblast. We sent Nadezhda Grebennikova and Mikhail Mordasov to take a look.
Boris Anrep left Russia after the Revolution and made a life in Britain as one of world’s greatest artists. But in Russia he left behind a great love named Akhmatova.
Matt Traver decided to walk across Siberia and create a documentary film in the process. His first leg didn’t go very smoothly.
A century-old work of art by an avant-garde artist has become a symbol for the growing rift between Russia and Ukraine, just as more is being learned about its famous artist.
Vladimir Arsenyev was a 28-year-old army officer when he set out to map and study Russia’s Ussuri Kray, bordering China and the Pacific. Thankfully, he also had an eloquent pen.
Russian Wedding Pie (Kurnik) makes great party fare, but it also has an interesting history connected to fall holidays.
Reviews of two books by Teffi and a novel, Masha Regina, by Vadim Leventhal.
Two superbly captured athletic moments for two Russian athletes at the Rio games.
Russian Life is a 29-year-young, award-winning publishing house that creates a bimonthly magazine, books, maps, and other products for Russophiles the world over.
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