The Russian Sputnik Phone Number List vaccine put Russia back in the center of information. It was Putin himself, and not a scientist or health authority, who announced that the vaccine was effective, and the chosen name does not escape the search to establish connections with Soviet glories. On the other hand, the reactions against the vaccine reveal old Phone Number List preconceptions and imaginaries about Russia that have a long history and found new formulations during the Cold War. Sputnik V and the "Russian soul" In 1842 the writer Nikolay Gogol published The Dead Souls , a satire on Russia Phone Number List before the emancipation of the serfs.
Like any work that Phone Number List belongs to that genre, various elements of Russian society appeared there described in a burlesque manner, such as corruption and greed. In 1854 the book was translated into English but the chosen title was Everyday Life in Russia . English publishers had converted a literary text into an ethnographic one to Phone Number List highlight the supposed barbarism of Moscow. This was not new: in 1839 the Marquis de – the French aristocrat who would later be taken up by Aleksandr as the protagonist in his award-winning film The Russian Ark (2003) – had published his book Phone Number List From him which he described the Russians as drunken, intolerant, and promiscuous.
With appalling tastes Phone Number List in the arts, and, , with scant and bad manners. Something similar had been written by the diplomat Joseph de in his Saint Petersburg Evenings of 1821, after spending several seasons in the Saint Petersburg of the tsars. Some decades later, some intellectuals who had read Fyodor Dostoevsky and Anton Chekhov concluded Phone Number List that the Russians were all "crazy, melancholic and suicidal." Even in times before Peter the Great, travelers and diplomats described his time in the Empire in the worst terms. For centuries, then, there has Phone Number List been a European tradition that.