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|Named Person:||Anna Larina; Nikolaĭ Bukharin; Nikolaĭ Bukharin; Anna Larina|
|All Authors / Contributors:||
|Notes:||Translation of Nezabyvaemoe.
|Description:||384 pages,  pages of plates : illustrations ; 25 cm|
|Contents:||Introduction: The Afterlife of Nikolai Bukharin / Stephen F. Cohen --
This I Cannot Forget. The Tomsk Camp, December 1937 --
March 1938. Transit Prisons. Mothers and Babies in Prison. Wives of Political Prisoners. Mothers of Disgraced Sons. How Stalin Toyed with Bukharin --
The Bukharin Trial. A Nightmare. The Fate of Her Child and Memories of a Happier Siberian Journey. The Underground Cell. Vision of Golgotha. The Rightist and Trotskyist Oppositions. With Bukharin in the Crimea, 1930. Bukharin's Conversation with Kamenev and Its Fateful Consequences, 1928-1929. Bukharin's Character and Ideals. A Letter to Yezhov and a Poem for Yura. Our Romance, Stalin's Wife, and Premonitions. Deeper into the Gulag. Return to Life --
And to Moscow. Last Months in Moscow after Bukharin's Arrest. Exile in Astrakhan, 1937. The Astrakhan Prison, 1937 --
Moscow's Lubyanka Prison, 1938. Confrontation with Beria. Portrait of Father. Childhood Friendship with Bukharin. Lenin's Death, Father's Death, and New Cellmates. Memories of Trotsky, and a Disturbing Interrogation in the Lubyanka. Bukharin's Last Months of Freedom: The Paris Trip. The "Letter of an Old Bolshevik" and Other Supposed "Recollections" of Bukharin in Paris. The Storm Descends: Stalin and Bukharin. Bukharin's Confrontation with Sokolnikov. Radek's Arrest and Testimony. "I Have Returned from Hell" --
Bukharin, January 1937. Reunion with Yura in 1956. The Last Plenum and Bukharin's Hunger Strike. The Last Good-bye and the First Search. Bukharin's Arrest. Bukharin's Testament --
Epilogue: I Always Believed That the Truth Would Triumph --
Bukharin's Prison Letter to Anna Larina --
Delivered 54 Years Later --
Letters from Soviet Readers.
|Responsibility:||Anna Larina ; introduction by Stephen F. Cohen ; translated from the Russian by Gary Kern.|