|This article needs additional citations for verification. (January 2013) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)|
30 December 1893|
Yakutia, Russian Empire
|Died||31 October 1939
|Genre||Poetry, Drama, short stories|
Platon Oyunsky (Russian: Платон Ойунский; (Yakut: Платон Алексеевич Ойуунускай; 11 November [O.S. 30 December] 1893 — 31 October 1939), pseudonym of Platon Alekseevich Sleptsov (Платон Алексеевич Слепцов) was a Soviet Yakut statesman, writer and translator, seen as one of the founders of modern Yakut literature. He took part in the creation of the national written language and in the cultural building of the modern Yakut nation. Oyunsky is one of organizers of the Yakut autonomous republic, the Union of writers of Yakutia, Language and literature scientific research Institute.
He was born in 3 Zhekhsogon nasleg of Boturuss (nowadays Tatta) ulus. The origin of Sleptsovs was called "the origin of a shaman" - such an etymology of Oyunsky's per-name. He was prosecuted during the Great Purge, and died in prison in 1939. He was rehabilitated on 15 October 1955.
Oyunsky collected and published a number of Olonkho epic poems.
The State Prize of the Yakut ASSR, awarded for achievements in literature, arts, and architecture, was named after him. His name bears the Sakha drama theater, a literary museum, one of the streets in Yakutsk.
- Oleg K. Abramov. Moloch of GULAG: the similarity of the fate of the three leaders of the Siberian national republics. (Platon Oyunsky, Rinchingiin Elbegdorj, Michah Erbanov. Post-Revolutionary: 1921—1938). // Philosophical Faculty of the Tomsk State University. Tomsk, May 16, 2015. / Editor-in-chief V. Shutov. — Tomsk, 2015. — P. 106—120. — ISBN 5-87307-083-0. — Internet resource: vital.lib.tsu.ru (in Russian)
- A.Burtsev, M.Burtseva, Yakut literature in portraits and persons. Yakutsk, 2004
|This article about a Russian writer or poet is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
A fictionalized biography of Platon Oyunsky features prominently in Stefan Sullivan's Sibirischer Schwindel (Eichborn/Frankfurt, 2002).