Shaggy Little Dog ebook
by Desanka. MAKSIMOVIC
The Shaggy Little Dog book.
The Shaggy Little Dog book. Because of the undying value of her poetry, Desanka Maksimović was elected on December 17, 1959 as an associate member of the Serbian Academy of Sciences and Arts (SANU), and on December 16, 1965 she became a regular member. Books by Desanka Maksimović.
Shaggy Little Dog. Author: Desanka. Category: Children's Books.
Desanka Maksimović (Serbian Cyrillic: Десанка Максимовић, pronounced ; 16 May 1898 – 11 February 1993) was a Serbian poet, writer and translator. Her first works were published in the literary journal Misao in 1920, while she was studying at the University of Belgrade. Within a few years, her poems appeared in the Srpski knjizevni glasnik (Serbian Literary Herald), Belgrade's most influential literary publication.
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Desanka Maksimovic was a poet, narrator, romance writer, child writer, and occasionally she also engaged in translation, mostly poetry, from Russian, Slovenian, Bulgarian and French. She has published about fifty books of poetry, poems and prose for children and youth, narrative, romance and travel prose. She published her first songs in 1920 in the magazine "Misao". Her poetry is both loving and patriotic, and summer, and youthful, both serious and emotional. Beast Quotes Literature Poetry Reading Sayings Painting Art Cool Words Pisces.
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Author:Desanka Maksimović. Author Index: Ma. Desanka Maksimović (1898–1993). Serbian poet, professor of literature, and a member of Serbian Academy of Sciences and Arts.
Desanka Maksimovic, a poet who became so popular with her readers in. .The book swept Serbia like a storm.
Desanka Maksimovic, a poet who became so popular with her readers in Serbia that almost all of them would refer to her only by her first name, had a writing career that spanned seven decades. During that time, she wrote verse, short stories and novels. While continuing to assimilate elements of South Slavic cultural heritage, her latter works express a heightened compassion for an unforgiving century's victims of war and violent intolerance. Spring–Autumn, 1989, pp. 142–153.
Maksimović was the first female Serbian poet to gain widespread acceptance within Yugoslav literary circles and among the general public. One literary scholar notes that she served as an example for other Serbian women wishing to take up the craft. Maksimović's reputation, which was such that most of her contemporaries referred to her simply by her first name, has led one author to describe her as ''the most beloved Serbian poet of the twentieth century''.