January 28, RIA Birobidzhan.
Vladimir Solovyov (January 28, 1853 – August 13, 1900) – Russian philosopher, poet, publicist. Vladimir Sergeevich Solovyov was born (16) January 28, 1853 in Moscow. His father was the outstanding historian Sergei Mikhailovich Solovyov, who belonged to a nobleman. Following in the footsteps of his father, Vladimir graduated from the Faculty of History and Philology of Moscow University, then defended his master’s and, after a short time, his doctoral dissertation. RIA Birobidzhan with reference to site KALEND.RU.
“For some time he taught at Moscow University, and in 1877 he moved to St. Petersburg, where he became a member of the Scientific Committee under the Ministry of Public Education and at the same time taught at the university.
Familiar with Fyodor Dostoevsky’s role in the development of Solovyov as a philosopher, Dostoevsky made him one of the major prototypes of Ivan and Alyosha in the novel The Brothers Karamazov.
In 1881, the “Narodnaya Volya” happened, Tsar Alexander II was killed, and Solovyov spoke out against the death penalty. Because of this, he had to leave his position as a teacher and engage in scientific and literary activities.
The philosophy of Vladimir Sergeevich has a strong influence on Dostoevsky. Solovyov is the author of such illnesses as “The Spiritual Foundations of Life”, “History and Future of Theocracy”, “Justification of the Good”.
Solovyov’s poetry is very allegorical and contains many secret signs that have the significance of symbolists. The main motives of his poems are eternal femininity, the soul of the world, a premonition of catastrophes.
Honorary Academician of the Imperial Academy of Sciences in fine belles-lettres – Solovyov stood at the origins of the Russian “spiritual revival” of the early 20th century, his works and views influenced the religious philosophy of such Russian philosophers as N.A. Berdyaev, S.N. Bulgakov, brothers Trubetskoy, P.A. Florensky, S.L. Frank, as well as about the work of A. Bely, A. Blok and others.
By the end of the 1890s, Solovyov’s health deteriorated sharply, and when he arrived in Moscow in the summer of 1900 to submit his translation of Plato to print, he was already seriously ill.
Vladimir Sergeevich Solovyov died (July 31) on August 13, 1900 on behalf of the Narrow Moscow province and was buried at the Novodevichy cemetery, ”the article says.
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