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						Anna Alchuk

Anna Alchuk

Date of Birth March 28, 1955
Place of Birth Boshnyakovo
Country Russia
Religion Not Available
Date of Death March 21, 2008,
Horoscope Aries

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Anna Alchuk net worth, birthday, age, height, weight, wiki, fact 2020-21! In this article, we will discover how old is Anna Alchuk? Who is Anna Alchuk dating now & how much money does Anna Alchuk have?

Anna Alchuk Profile
Full Name Anna Alchuk
Occupation Poet
Family Not Available
Parents Not Available
Siblings Not Available
Spouse Not Available
Children(s) Not Available

Anna Alchuk Biography

Anna Alchuk (28 March 1955 – 21 March 2008) was a Russian poet and visual artist. An admirer summarized her work as “a free-spirited romp across complex and significant ideas about personhood, identity, representation, linguistic performance, and political action.”

Anna Alchuk is a famous Poet, who was born on March 28, 1955 in Russia.

According to Astrologers, Anna Alchuk zodiac sign is Aries

In 1973 she met Michail Ryklin [ru] whom she married in 1975. While Ryklin worked for his doctorate which focused on Claude Lévi-Strauss and Jean-Jacques Rousseau, between 1973 and 1978 Alchuk studied History at Lomonosov University (as Moscow’s principal university was known at that time). During the build-up to the Dissolution of the Soviet Union, in 1987 and 1988 she was a co-publisher the samizdat publications “Paradigma” (“Парадигма”) and “MDP” (“МДП”). In 1983 Alchuk’s mother, Maja Koljada, had been denounced and accused of “spreading untrue facts, contrary to better knowledge, which denigrate the Soviet state and social system”. Koljada had been sent away to a labour camp hundreds of kilometers away from her family.

Anna Alchuk Net Worth

Anna Alchuk is one of the richest Poet. is listed on Richest Poet. According to our analysis, Wikipedia, Forbes & Business Insider, Anna Alchuk net worth is approximately $1.5 Million.

Anna Alchuk Net Worth & Salary
Net Worth $1.5 Million
Salary Under Review
Source of Wealth Poet
Cars N/A
House Living in own house.

Constant threats by telephone and by letter continued: the threats were mostly of violence. Leaving the house became an ordeal. There were online death threats. The murder of Anna Politkovskaya shook her badly. Michail Ryklin [ru] later wrote, “Once acquitted by the court, she saw herself facing a community for whom the things for which she had fought and made sacrifices (initially it almost seemed and if this was about a common call for freedom of artistic expression) had completely lost their meaning. Over these years the art scene resigned itself to its defeat and even managed to profit considerably as a result. It was, it transpired, far easier to endure being a target of religious fanatics than having to put up with the repressive passivity of most of her fellow artists.” Meanwhile, her daughter and grandchild in Moscow waited in vain for Alchuk to call. Over the next few years Ryklin and Alchuk concluded that they no longer had a future in Moscow. In November 2007 they moved to Berlin: Michail Ryklin accepted a post as a visiting professor at the Humboldt University.

Life turned bitter early in 2003. In January an exhibition opened in Moscow under the challenging title Watch out: Religion [ru] . The focus of the exhibition was on the church. A few days after it opened, on 18 January, the exhibition was trashed by six people purporting to represent Christian Orthodox believers. The works of the 40 exhibitors were destroyed with paint. A statement appeared on the wall: “May you be damned”. Two of the vandals, Lyukshin and Zyakin, were arrested at the scene and a criminal trial took place. What appalled many in Russia and, as news of the trial spread, many international observers, was the fact that the authorities proceeded not against the vandals but against the exhibition organisers, Yuri Samodurov and Ludmila Vasilovskaya. A third person was on trial, one of the more high-profile exhibitors, Anna Alchuk Mikhalchuk. (On 23 August 2003 a Moscow court determined that Lyukshin and Zyakin had no case to answer.)

Anna Alchuk Height

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Height & Physical Stats
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Towards the end of the 1980s she got together with a group of Moscow artists and conceptualist poets, to take part in the exhibitions of the new conceptual art movement. Later she participated in music and poetry stage performances, for instance with the cult musician Sergey Letov and the Three-O group [ru] . Her own first volume of poetry was published in 1994. During this period she was the organiser of numerous exhibitions and performances in which music and poetry were combined.

Who is Anna Alchuk dating?

According to our records, Anna Alchuk is possibily single & has not been previously engaged. As of June 2021, Anna Alchuk’s is not dating anyone.

Relationships Record

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Facts & Trivia

Ranked on the list of most popular Poet. Also ranked in the elit list of famous celebrity born in Russia.

Anna Alchuk was a member of the Russian section of PEN International and of the Academy of Zaum. Her poems and visual works were reproduced in Draft (almanac) [ru] (a Russian language literary almanac published annually in New York) and New Literary Review [ru] . Her essays and articles featured in leading Russian journals, including Foreign Literature [ru] . She was the editor-compiler of a collection of articles entitled “Женщина и визуальные знаки” (“Woman and visual signs”) which appeared in 2000. During the final years of the twentieth century, hers became an increasingly international presence in the contemporary arts world, featuring in exhibitions not just in Russia, but also in Britain, Germany, Hungary and Sweden.

On March 21, 2008 Anna Alchuk left the couples’ Berlin apartment, telling her husband she was going to the shops to buy washing powder. It was a public holiday and the shops would be closed, but Ryklin, his nose in a book, did not register that till later. It was wet, cold and windy and she was dressed appropriately. Three hours later he noticed she had left her Mobile phone behind. Three weeks later, on 12 April, he was visited by two detectives. A body had been found in the Spree. He recognised the wedding ring when he was shown a photograph of it. Stones had been found in the coat pockets, together with a water-damaged picture of Manjushri. (The couple shared an interest in Buddhism.) Blood tests indicated a sleeping drug intake twenty times the doze conventionally prescribed for insomnia. The larynx was damaged. There was a puncture on the right side of the body with a broken needle in it. A hat had been drawn down firmly over the forehead and eyes.

In 2014 Michail Ryklin published a book, described by one reviewer as “a record of grief and love”, about his late wife. He had worked through a police investigation reports of around 100 pages. He had worked through 27 numbered note books in which Anna, like most serious writers, had confided her thoughts and dreams, insights and, increasingly, her nightmares. He had discovered many things about Anna, about himself, and about their marriage, that he had not known before. One conclusion that he had quickly reached for himself was that, in an immediate sense, his wife’s death had indeed been a suicide.

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