Igor Kotjuh 
Author

Pesmi

Original

Übersetzung

Igor Kotjuh 
Author

Foto © Jüri J. Dubov
* 22.05.1978, Võru, Estonija
živi v: Tallinn, Estonija

Igor Kotjuh (born May 22, 1978 in Võru) is a poet, journalist, essayist, and translator with Ukrainian roots, who studied Estonian language and literature at university. He is the founder and editor of publisher Kite, and of the Estonian-Russian literature portal *Oblaka* (www.oblaka.ee). Kotjuh also writes in Estonian, but primarily in Russian. So far, he has published three poetry collections. In 2011, Igor Kotjuh was awarded the Youth Cultural Figure Award of the President of the Republic of Estonia, in 2014 the Poetry Award of the Estonian Cultural Endowment.

 Foto © Jüri J. Dubov
Objave
  • Когда наступит завтра?

    (When Will Tomorrow Come?)

    poetry

    Tallinn: Huma, 2005

  • Teises keeles

    (In Another Language)

    Translated into Estonian by Igor Kotjuh and Aare Pilv

    Tallinn: Tuum, 2007

  • Попытка партнёрства: стихи и эссемы 2004—2008

    (An Attempt at Partnership. Poetry From 2004-2008)

    poetry

    Võru: Kite, 2008

  • Usaldusliin

    (Trust Line)

    Translated into Estonian by Igor Kotjuh and Aare Pilv

    Tallinn: Kite, 2010

  • Yritys kumppanuudeksi

    Translated into Finnish by Jukka Mallinen and Hanna Samola

    Turku: Savukeidas, 2010

  • Эстонский дизайн: стихи 2009—2013

    (Estonian Design. Poetry From 2009-2013)

    poetry

    Tallinn: Kite, 2013

  • Nimed, sõnad, nõiamärgid: 4x(4+4)x4 = noor eesti luule

    Names, words, witch's symbols : 4x(4+4)x4 = young Estonian poetry

    8 young Estonian poets in 8 languages

    Tallinn: Eesti Kirjanduse Teabekeskus, 2015

  • Естественно особенный случай

    poetry

    Paide: Kite, 2017

  • Scrivi!

    a cura di Paolo Galvagni

    Milano: Fermenti Editrice, 2018

  • The Isolation Tapes

    Стихотворения и заметки

    poetry, Russian

    Paide: Kite, 2021

Nagrade
  • 2011 Youth Cultural Figure Award

  • 2014 Estonian Cultural Endowment’s Award for Poetry in Russian

Links
  • Oblaka

    Estonian-Russian literature portal

    Website
  • Igor Kotjuh @ Estonian Literature Centre

    Website