Anton Chekhov

Lát'ọwọ́ Wikipedia, ìwé ìmọ̀ ọ̀fẹ́
Lọ sí: atọ́ka, àwárí

Àdàkọ:Eastern Slavic name

Anton Chekhov
Chekhov seated at a desk
Ìbí Anton Pavlovich Chekhov
29 Oṣù Kínní, 1860(1860-01-29)
Taganrog, Russian Empire
Aláìsí 15 Oṣù Keje, 1904 (ọmọ ọdún 44)
Badenweiler, German Empire
Occupation Physician, short story writer, playwright.
Nationality Russian



Signature

Anton Pavlovich Chekhov (Rọ́síà: Анто́н Па́влович Че́хов, pípè [ɐnˈton ˈpavləvʲɪtɕ ˈtɕexəf]; 29 January 1860[1] – 15 July 1904)[2] was a Russian physician, dramatist and author who is considered to be among the greatest writers of short stories in history.[3] His career as a dramatist produced four classics and his best short stories are held in high esteem by writers and critics.[4][5] Chekhov practised as a doctor throughout most of his literary career: "Medicine is my lawful wife", he once said, "and literature is my mistress."[6]


Itokasi[àtúnṣe | àtúnṣe àmìọ̀rọ̀]

  1. Old Style date 17 January.
  2. Old Style date 2 July.
  3. "Russian literature; Anton Chekhov". Encyclopædia Britannica. http://www.britannica.com/eb/article-29160/Russian-literature. Retrieved 14 June 2008. 
  4. "Greatest short story writer who ever lived." Raymond Carver (in Rosamund Bartlett's introduction to About Love and Other Stories, XX); "Quite probably. the best short-story writer ever." A Chekhov Lexicon, by William Boyd, The Guardian, 3 July 2004. Retrieved 16 February 2007.
  5. "Stories… which are among the supreme achievements in prose narrative." Vodka miniatures, belching and angry cats, George Steiner's review of The Undiscovered Chekhov, in The Observer, 13 May 2001. Retrieved 16 February 2007.
  6. Letter to Alexei Suvorin, 11 September 1888. Letters of Anton Chekhov.