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Herzen

/Russian ˈɡjɛrtsən/
noun
1.
Aleksandr (Ivanovich) (alɛkˈsandr iˈvaːnovitʃ). 1812–70, Russian socialist political philosopher: best known for his autobiography My Past and Thoughts (1861–67)
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition
© William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012
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Examples from the Web for herzen
Historical Examples
  • All this is revealed by the published correspondence of herzen and Turgenev.

    Comrade Kropotkin Victor Robinson
  • And such men as our herzen, Stankievich, Bylinsky, were no fools either.

    What Shall We Do? Leo Tolstoy
  • Zgernd lenkte sie ihre Schritte dahin, mit immer4 schwererem herzen, je kleiner und unbedeutender der Bach ihr erschien.

    Aus meinem Knigreich Carmen Sylva
  • herzen's prophecy of the modern Ghenghis Khan with his telegrams is completely realized by this governor.

  • herzen was in England and often it was impossible to explain how he knew some of the events which he described.

    Comrade Kropotkin Victor Robinson
  • herzen was exiled on account of his oral propaganda, first to Perm, and then to Vyatka.

  • Markelov had read little, mostly books relating to the thing that chiefly interested him, and was especially attached to herzen.

    Virgin Soil Ivan S. Turgenev
  • The little daughter of herzen begged her father for the privilege of meeting the young and famous author.

    Essays on Russian Novelists William Lyon Phelps
  • herzen was not at all impressed by Tolstoi's philosophical views, finding them both weak and vague.

    Essays on Russian Novelists William Lyon Phelps
  • There is a notion in this country that herzen, at one time, was banished to Siberia, and lived as an exile there.

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