Books that are set in or about Russia and Russians.

A Gentleman in Moscow
Red Mistress
Disappearing Earth
The Bear and the Nightingale (Winternight Trilogy, #1)
The New Girl (Gabriel Allon #19)
Daughters of the Night Sky
The Eighth Sister (Charles Jenkins #1)
The Winter of the Witch (Winternight Trilogy, #3)
Lost Roses (Lilac Girls, #2)
Backlash (Scot Harvath #19)
I Was Anastasia
Need to Know
The Siberian Dilemma (Arkady Renko #9)
The Kremlin Conspiracy
The Third Daughter
Crime and Punishment
Anna Karenina
The Master and Margarita
The Brothers Karamazov
War and Peace
The Idiot
Dead Souls
Fathers and Sons
One Day in the Life of Ivan Denisovich
A Spy Among Friends by Ben MacintyreThe Triumph of Improvisation by James Graham WilsonIron Curtain by Anne ApplebaumForty Autumns by Nina WillnerThe Billion Dollar Spy by David E. Hoffman
The Cold War (nonfiction)
296 books — 73 voters
The Bronze Horseman by Paullina SimonsAnna Karenina by Leo TolstoyWar and Peace by Leo TolstoyDoctor Zhivago by Boris PasternakTatiana and Alexander by Paullina Simons
Historical Fiction: Russia
249 books — 417 voters

The 231 Club by J. BartellAgent Zigzag by Ben MacintyreA Man Called Intrepid by William StevensonA Spy Among Friends by Ben MacintyreThe Cuckoo's Egg by Clifford Stoll
Best Espionage Books (nonfiction)
112 books — 75 voters
Crime and Punishment by Fyodor DostoyevskyAnna Karenina by Leo TolstoyWar and Peace by Leo TolstoyThe Brothers Karamazov by Fyodor DostoyevskyThe Master and Margarita by Mikhail Bulgakov
108 books — 120 voters

Crime and Punishment by Fyodor DostoyevskyMilena by Olja KnezevicThe Trial by Franz KafkaDie Verwandlung by Franz KafkaThe Brothers Karamazov by Fyodor Dostoyevsky
Best Novels from Eastern Europe
147 books — 69 voters
The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn by Mark TwainThe Brothers Karamazov by Fyodor DostoyevskyThe Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde by Robert Louis StevensonTreasure Island by Robert Louis StevensonA Study in Scarlet by Arthur Conan Doyle
Best Books Of The Decade: 1880s
282 books — 379 voters

Virginia Woolf
But Sasha was from Russia, where the sunsets are longer, the dawns less sudden and sentences are often left unfinished from doubt as how to best end them.
Virginia Woolf, Orlando

P.G. Wodehouse
Freddie experienced the sort of abysmal soul-sadness which afflicts one of Tolstoy's Russian peasants when, after putting in a heavy day's work strangling his father, beating his wife, and dropping the baby into the city's reservoir, he turns to the cupboards, only to find the vodka bottle empty.
P.G. Wodehouse , The Best of Wodehouse: An Anthology

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