Her follow-up to gulag, the equally compelling and bleak The Iron Curtain, was also released to wide acclaim in 2012.
By Tea Party standards, that makes them one gulag shy of North Korea.
Most of the inmates of the gulag were, he said, “genuine traitors.”
Natan Sharansky—then Anatoly Scharansky—was somewhere deep in the gulag, imprisoned for speaking his mind.
When I wrote the novel about the gulag, House of Meetings, the name Stalin only appears in a footnote very early on.
A former lover of Shostakovich, the writer Galina Serebryakova, disappeared into the gulag camps.
And so Chávez jails and hounds critics, but keeps no gulag of political prisoners.
Inside of prison, even our privileged American prison, scarcity is just as much of an issue as it was in the gulag.
system of prisons and labor camps, especially for political detainees, in the former Soviet Union; rough acronym from Russian Glavnoe upravlenie ispravitel'no-trudovykh lagerei "Chief Administration of Corrective Labor Camps," set up in 1931.
A system of prison camps inside the former Soviet Union used for political prisoners. Under Joseph Stalin, millions of prisoners in these camps died from starvation and maltreatment. This system was given worldwide attention in the writings of Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn. Gulag is an acronym in Russian of the name meaning Chief Administration of Corrective Labor Camps.