4 Answers

  1. One of my favorites is Viktor Astafyev. I've read almost all of his books . I can say that this is the result of the work of an honest, extremely sincere person who knows well the subject about which he writes. Astafyev is a writer who masterfully paints a picture of the sad Russian reality and makes every concerned reader respond to their thoughts. Viktor Petrovich is a patriot in the best sense of the word, he loves his country and, wishing it well, criticizes the existing shortcomings. And he hates its enemies – both those who went to Russia during the war, and those who, pursuing their own selfish interests, are slowly forging their own personal happiness, robbing the Russian people. Of course, Astafiev's words are used in various polemics and debates. And that's a good thing. The thoughts of an intelligent person who is not indifferent to the fate of his country, besides a great Master of words, are worthy of that. Since they provide a fair amount of food for thinking people.

  2. Today they are-Thornton Wilder, Donna Tartt, John Fowles, O Henry, Theodore Dreiser, Eleanor Canton, Robert Sapolsky, John Steinbeck, Vitaly Zakrutkin, Leo Tolstoy, for brightening up a lot of my gray everyday life, helping me to rise to a higher intellectual level, for my writing skills.

    In principle, it is impossible to capture even a small part of the diversity of writers in fiction and give preference to one of them. You have read the classics and you have developed a liking for some special work, that's all, its author has become your favorite. But it is impossible to read a shaggy old age all the time, and you turned your attention to modern literature, and, after picking up tips, downloaded 50+ books by these today's writers.�

    After some time, under the condition of a constant passion for reading, a picture of preferences for both genres, subjects, and writers begins to emerge. And if they come up to you and tell you that you should give preference to one of them, you don't want to push yourself into a box, because the world is too big.

  3. Mario Puzo. For the extraordinary juiciness, brightness, three-dimensionality of works; savoring small things and interesting topics. And also for very vague, but at the same time extremely clear moral and moral guidelines.

  4. Guy de Maupassant — the greatest French short story writer[4], a master of the story with an unexpected ending (“The Necklace“, 1884). In nine years, he has published at least 20 collections of short prose, in many ways close to naturalism.

    Albert Camus is a French novelist, philosopher, essayist, and essayist close to existentialism. Received a household name during his lifetime “Conscience of the West” [2] [3]. WinnerThe Nobel Prize in Literature in 1957.

    Jean-Paul Charles Aymard SartreFrench philosopher, representative of atheistic existentialism (1952-1954 Sartre was inclined to Marxism (however, even before that, he positioned himself as a left-wing person), a writer, playwright and essayist, and a teacher.

    WinnerThe 1964 Nobel Prize in Literature, which he refused.

    I liked his manga called “Nausea”

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