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Russian myth in modern literature
Pages 3 (753 words)
In man's effort to maintain the sense of nationalistic pride imbibed in his own culture and beliefs,he strives to inculcate in the best possible way to leave a certain indelible mark for the next generations.The tools of popular modernity have provided highly efficient media that is an accessible reach to the community…
In man's effort to maintain the sense of nationalistic pride imbibed in his own culture and beliefs, he strives to inculcate in the best possible way to leave a certain indelible mark for the next generations. The tools of popular modernity have provided highly efficient media that is an accessible reach to the community. To demand allegiance, cultural literacy is often brought out in modern literature and filmography and entertains its avid reader or viewer. True enough; a desired effect is probably gained if the audience is limited to a group of similar beliefs. However when certain beliefs and myths are incorporated into modern public education with particular emphasis on subjects that are not of particular interest yet requires unrelenting study, we begin to see the undue prejudice and the necessity of promoting idealism as Nussbaum critically assails it "to give support to nationalist sentiments ultimately subverting even the values that hold a nation together." This particularism could ultimately appear as politically backward that will dissolve the traditional beliefs that sometimes is perceived and considered as immature to modern thought. But as a culturally entertaining system, Russian myth in films and modern literature has surpassed our childhood imagination and produced lovely and timeless tales of love.Alexander Rou's Father Frost, has been praised by numerous filmmakers who has recognized the fantasy based on the popular Russian folk story of a girl Nastya who was banished by her wicked stepmother into the cold, winter forest ...
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