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The Master and the Margarita, beautifully painted in this stunning graphic novel, follows the devil and his retinue as they systematically wreak havoc in Moscow. Caught up in the chaos are two lovers: The Master, a writer broken by criticisms of his novel about Pontius Pilate, and Margarita, for whom the devil has his own plans. Initially banned by the very bureaucracy it The Master and the Margarita, beautifully painted in this stunning graphic novel, follows the devil and his retinue as they systematically wreak havoc in Moscow. Caught up in the chaos are two lovers: The Master, a writer broken by criticisms of his novel about Pontius Pilate, and Margarita, for whom the devil has his own plans. Initially banned by the very bureaucracy it criticised, Bulgakov's satirical novel comes to life in this new adaptation. Mixing absurdity and erudition, it depicts fantastical events with a macabre humour, contrasting mischief and murder with humility and love.


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The Master and the Margarita, beautifully painted in this stunning graphic novel, follows the devil and his retinue as they systematically wreak havoc in Moscow. Caught up in the chaos are two lovers: The Master, a writer broken by criticisms of his novel about Pontius Pilate, and Margarita, for whom the devil has his own plans. Initially banned by the very bureaucracy it The Master and the Margarita, beautifully painted in this stunning graphic novel, follows the devil and his retinue as they systematically wreak havoc in Moscow. Caught up in the chaos are two lovers: The Master, a writer broken by criticisms of his novel about Pontius Pilate, and Margarita, for whom the devil has his own plans. Initially banned by the very bureaucracy it criticised, Bulgakov's satirical novel comes to life in this new adaptation. Mixing absurdity and erudition, it depicts fantastical events with a macabre humour, contrasting mischief and murder with humility and love.

30 review for The Master and Margarita: A Graphic Novel

  1. 5 out of 5

    Chrissy

    A disappointing adaptation, all the more unfortunate for the spectacular marriage of literature and imagery it could have been. While it was a competent illustration of the general plot of the novel, this graphic version was completely barren of all the magic that imbued Bulgakov's original masterpiece. The dark, foreboding atmosphere of a Moscow teetering on the brink of hysteria in a paranoid Stalinist regime; the hint of madness in the hot summer air just waiting to drop, personified as a sor A disappointing adaptation, all the more unfortunate for the spectacular marriage of literature and imagery it could have been. While it was a competent illustration of the general plot of the novel, this graphic version was completely barren of all the magic that imbued Bulgakov's original masterpiece. The dark, foreboding atmosphere of a Moscow teetering on the brink of hysteria in a paranoid Stalinist regime; the hint of madness in the hot summer air just waiting to drop, personified as a sort of claustrophobic release by Woland and his retinue; the dizzying sights and sounds of the devil's ball, as seen through Margaret's eyes, dispirited and ready to bid it all goodbye in a fit of recklessness; the blazing headache of the helpless procurator under the cruel Mediterranean sun..... These are evocative scenes that could have been perfectly captured by the graphic novel genre, given another artist's imagination. As it stands, the art is flat and lifeless, literal to an almost offensive degree in light of the source material. It was an enjoyable read insofar as it refreshed my memory of the novel's events. But I would not present this to someone unfamiliar with the original; it simply doesn't do it justice. I hope that someday some brave artist who knows how to fear and how to dream and how to set fire to a page with pictures, as Bulgakov so brilliantly did with words, gives it another go.

  2. 4 out of 5

    Rommel

    Of all places, I learned about this book,in a Hip Hop bar in the entertainment district in Seoul. After bar hoppin with an associate we finally ended up at a place where there where some Russian girls he knew by the bar. Naturally, I started a conversation with one of them on Russian literature. It was nice to have a pleasent and intelligent conversation in the least of expected places with this stranger. In the end, she recommended "Morphine" and "The Master and Margarita" by Mikhail Bulgakov, Of all places, I learned about this book,in a Hip Hop bar in the entertainment district in Seoul. After bar hoppin with an associate we finally ended up at a place where there where some Russian girls he knew by the bar. Naturally, I started a conversation with one of them on Russian literature. It was nice to have a pleasent and intelligent conversation in the least of expected places with this stranger. In the end, she recommended "Morphine" and "The Master and Margarita" by Mikhail Bulgakov, I recommended "The Savage Detectives" by Roberto Bolano and we went our separate ways. I couldn't find Morphine so I went with the latter and I'm glad I did![I have to be honest, as I wasn't used to reading Russian literature other than at the time I was reading "Crime and Punishment" by Fyodor Dostoevsky, the reading was very difficult to follow at the beginning. However, as I read more and more it began to flow for me and i got used to the author's style of writing. So if you are not used to reading Russian literature I recommend you stick to this one because you are likely not going to regret it.] This book is an absolute epic of a novel. It is a fantasy story about the devil showing up in Moscow with his band of accomplices and creating havoc. This book is so multifaceted, on the one hand, it covers black magic and how it was used by the devil and it's bandits to manipulate the citizens of Moscow which parallels the author's views and retaliation against the abuse of Stalin's soviet union. Another important storyline in this novel, is Margarita's love for a writer who ends up in a mental hospital after his dream to have his novel notably published is destroyed. Finally, the third storyline that brings all of them together is the story which the novel written by the Master is based on, that of the crucifixion of Yeshua Ha-Notsri, or Jesus Christ, by Pontius Pilate. I enjoyed the interconnectness between the stories and characters, however, at times I found it difficult to remember some of the characters as there are so many that come and go through out the story. The important thing I think is to stick to the storyline and the adventures of these lunatic devils as they harass and manipulate the many victims along their journey. In a way, I think Mikhail Bulgakov tried to make fun of the victims of Stalin's rule by imposing ridiculous and sadanistic acts on them through the trio of Wolland, Behemoth, and Fagot (Korokyev), the main characters of this novel. Even though Margarita and the Master are also victims of the trio, in a way they become the enlightened or awaken ones as they too reject and rebel against some of the ways of their world. As the reader, I found it rather easy to side with the trio as it became apparent that one aspect of Bulgakov's story is one of backlash against the conformity of people to the bondage of government and societal powers. I found the methods of the trio to be extremely funny and hilarous at times, and in a way the author is saying; take that you fools! What can I say, by the end of the story, I was rooting for the bad guys but it is hard not to because it's almost set up this way by the author. Bulgakov has a way of portraying the victims as everyday people who have jobs, wives, and that play important parts in society but that are also very much human in that they lie, cheat, steal, are greedy and are confused, so he sets out to expose them. Having said that, there is a certain playfullness and creativity behind the acts performed by the trio that one forgets about the realness of the situations. Instead, as the reader, you submerge yourself into the scenes as if one was reading a comic full of fantasy. Overall, I enjoyed reading this book and I would recommend it to anyone who is looking for an ironic, unexpected and twisted story told in the way that only Russian authors can! [With most of the adventures in this book, I found myself in aww and fear at the same time, but always saying to myself, "I wonder what's next?, what's next!" and anticipating the next surprise just around the corner.] RP

  3. 5 out of 5

    Steven

    I began collecting graphic versions of my favorite novels a number of years ago, when I discovered a publisher called Self Made Hero that produces visual renditions of classic works. I hadn't read their edition of The Master and Margarita yet, which I realized the other day when I began casually leafing through it. I decided to just go ahead and read it. Now, none of these graphic novels are ever going to approach the originals—obviously—but I like to see what the artists decide to do with it; w I began collecting graphic versions of my favorite novels a number of years ago, when I discovered a publisher called Self Made Hero that produces visual renditions of classic works. I hadn't read their edition of The Master and Margarita yet, which I realized the other day when I began casually leafing through it. I decided to just go ahead and read it. Now, none of these graphic novels are ever going to approach the originals—obviously—but I like to see what the artists decide to do with it; which moments they choose to capture (and ignore), how they draw certain characters and events, what they decide to embellish, and so on. This one started out promising (I really liked the opening scene), but then just kind of fell flat. Which is a real shame, considering that The Master and Margarita is already about as graphic a novel as a regular novel can get.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Missy (myweereads)

    “Manuscripts do not burn..” The Master And Margarita by Bulgakov Klimowski Schejbal is a graphic novel based on the actual novel of the same name. This follows the devil and his entourage as they cause chaos in Moscow. There are two people which are caught up in this mess, The Master, a writer broken by criticisms of his novel about Pontius Pilate, and Margarita, for whom the devil has his own plans. Initially banned, this novel tells the tale in a dark way. I had no idea that this was based on th “Manuscripts do not burn..” The Master And Margarita by Bulgakov Klimowski Schejbal is a graphic novel based on the actual novel of the same name. This follows the devil and his entourage as they cause chaos in Moscow. There are two people which are caught up in this mess, The Master, a writer broken by criticisms of his novel about Pontius Pilate, and Margarita, for whom the devil has his own plans. Initially banned, this novel tells the tale in a dark way. I had no idea that this was based on the original novel which made sense to me when I finished it as I could tell there were parts where I didn’t quite figure out what was happening. Having said that the story has me intrigued to read the actual novel. This story is of the dark antics of the devil and its told in a macabre way with humour and thought provoking reactions of the humans that become entangled in the devils tricks. The illustrations in this book I thought were beautiful. They match the tone of the novel very well and the intricate details worked well with the setting of the story. I am now going to pick up the proper novel that came before this adaption but it is a sick and twisted story which I liked and having more knowledge of the background of it first I would then recommend picking this up.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Jim Coughenour

    It's cruel to give this book a low rating. It's clearly born from two talented artists' love for Bulgakov's matchless novel. But I can't help feeling (strongly) that anyone who picked up this version without first reading Bulgakov would be cheating themselves of one of the chief literary delights of the twentieth century. And afterwards? – it seems redundant. On one level The Master and Margarita is indeed a cartoon, even a burlesque. Andrej Kilmowski and Danusia Schejbal capture this aspect well It's cruel to give this book a low rating. It's clearly born from two talented artists' love for Bulgakov's matchless novel. But I can't help feeling (strongly) that anyone who picked up this version without first reading Bulgakov would be cheating themselves of one of the chief literary delights of the twentieth century. And afterwards? – it seems redundant. On one level The Master and Margarita is indeed a cartoon, even a burlesque. Andrej Kilmowski and Danusia Schejbal capture this aspect well – but that's really all they can capture. The book is pure literature; its magic is in its language (which survives translation from Russian into English in the art of translators such Richard Pevear and Larissa Volokhonsky or – in my preferred version – Diana Burgin and Katherine Tiernan O'Connor). There's no way a graphic novel can capture what Bulgakov makes of Satan, who turns out to be a devil very different from his incarnations in the Bible, Milton, the Faust legends or any other story I know. Put simply, he isn't evil but he is magnificently, hilariously Other. Bulgakov did with Stalinist Moscow what Dante did with medieval Florence: created a comedy that recreates and revives our sense of what is it to be human, even under an absurd and lethal tyranny. So is this a stupid review, since it seems I'm only praising Bulgakov all over again? Probably. I admire the artists for trying, but there's no substitute for the book, only distractions.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Elizabeth Ducie

    The devil and his acolytes visit Moscow and chaos results. For many people, life will never be the same again. And this is particularly so for the eponymous characters. The Master is an author who has written a novel about Pontius Pilate and the decisions he makes on the day a young prophet is put to death. Margarita is the author's lover, who supports him as he works. This books is a translation from the original Russian, so it is difficult to assess the quality of the original writing, but this The devil and his acolytes visit Moscow and chaos results. For many people, life will never be the same again. And this is particularly so for the eponymous characters. The Master is an author who has written a novel about Pontius Pilate and the decisions he makes on the day a young prophet is put to death. Margarita is the author's lover, who supports him as he works. This books is a translation from the original Russian, so it is difficult to assess the quality of the original writing, but this version is certainly easy to read and packed full of dream-like sequences. Will Self's introduction is interesting and a timely reminder that although the book was written in the 1940s, it was first published in the 1960s. And how well it fits into that decade of psychedelia, free love and creativity. A puzzling book; a seriously weird one in many ways; but certainly an enjoyable read.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Brad

    Meh. A successful graphic adaptation of The Master and Margarita would be a thing of beauty, but this one fails. It's nothing more than an illustrated Cliffsnotes summary.

  8. 4 out of 5

    Emma

    **review of graphic novel adaptation - It's driving me crazy that Goodreads can't seem to keep the novel and its graphic novel adaptations' listings separate. I have reviewed the novel as well, but this ain't that review.** I confess that I didn't finish this ... just couldn't get interested in the artwork. It felt like page after page of talking heads and kind of stodgy drawings. I also found the lettering kind of hard to read. I've got to stop trying these adapted-from-literature graphic novels **review of graphic novel adaptation - It's driving me crazy that Goodreads can't seem to keep the novel and its graphic novel adaptations' listings separate. I have reviewed the novel as well, but this ain't that review.** I confess that I didn't finish this ... just couldn't get interested in the artwork. It felt like page after page of talking heads and kind of stodgy drawings. I also found the lettering kind of hard to read. I've got to stop trying these adapted-from-literature graphic novels, they don't really work. I read the novel late last year and it was great. This comics version feels much less visual than what I imagined while reading the novel.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Morris

    Read the graphic novel on the path toward the (hard) original novel (in translation). Saw a brilliant staged adaptation by Simon McBurney and Complicite in London in the spring that made me/us want to read Bulgakov's work.

  10. 4 out of 5

    df parizeau

    2.75/5 I have mixed feelings about this adaptation. I thought the art style was mostly suitable, although the choice to use black and white for the majority of the book makes some scenes a bit confusing. Since so much was cut from the original, some action passes with such quick pace that you might confuse what is going on, due to the lack of distinctiveness between characters. Overall though, I think the paintings evoke the mokd and time period quite well. My biggest complaint is reserved for how 2.75/5 I have mixed feelings about this adaptation. I thought the art style was mostly suitable, although the choice to use black and white for the majority of the book makes some scenes a bit confusing. Since so much was cut from the original, some action passes with such quick pace that you might confuse what is going on, due to the lack of distinctiveness between characters. Overall though, I think the paintings evoke the mokd and time period quite well. My biggest complaint is reserved for how condensed the story was, particularly the role of Woland's retinue. These characters are larger than life and jumped off the page without illustrations in the original. Here, they fall flat, particularly Behemoth, who is not once given a panel that appropriately references his gluttonous nature. In general, the story whips by so fast that a lot of the richness from the original is wasted, particularly so, again, due to the choice to use a monochrome palette throughout. This should have really been twice the length. An okay introduction to the chaos that Woland & Co. bring to Moscow in Bulgakov's masterpiece, but far from doing the source material justice.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Mel

    I really wanted to enjoy this. I wanted it to be a worthy visual companion to the book but it felt flat and soulless. When I first saw it in the shop, I had a moment of excitement - a graphic novel of my favourite book! Doubt entered my mind and I became dubious that it would capture the essence and atmosphere that made the novel so special. Then excitment, again, to see how the novel would be visually interpreted. This graphic novel, however, failed to capture the tense, claustrophobic atmospher I really wanted to enjoy this. I wanted it to be a worthy visual companion to the book but it felt flat and soulless. When I first saw it in the shop, I had a moment of excitement - a graphic novel of my favourite book! Doubt entered my mind and I became dubious that it would capture the essence and atmosphere that made the novel so special. Then excitment, again, to see how the novel would be visually interpreted. This graphic novel, however, failed to capture the tense, claustrophobic atmosphere. It felt like a shell of the story, a synopsis without depth. I was sadly disappointed. But on a positive note, it did leave my itching to read the novel again and, hopefully, it'll entice others to read it as well. I can't give it one star as it is a visually interesting read and thought and care have obviously gone into creating it. It could be a good resource to use to get a overview of the key aspects of the novel but I'd urge everyone to read it alongside the novel.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Janet

    I read the Penguin Classic Edition of this book which was a paperback with 409 pages, unlike other editions which had 128 pages. The book is set in Russia under Stalin's regime. However, it is an allegorical tale which can be confusing and whose references I did not fully understand. Fortunately there are notes for each chapter and they are a valuable tool to the reader. There are many characters like many Russian novels with some going by variations on their names which makes it difficult to fol I read the Penguin Classic Edition of this book which was a paperback with 409 pages, unlike other editions which had 128 pages. The book is set in Russia under Stalin's regime. However, it is an allegorical tale which can be confusing and whose references I did not fully understand. Fortunately there are notes for each chapter and they are a valuable tool to the reader. There are many characters like many Russian novels with some going by variations on their names which makes it difficult to follow. The Master and Margarita is an enigmatic novel with some humor and metaphor. It was a challenging read for me.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Lou

    I love Mikhail Bulgakov and his writing. That said, I've never been satisfied reading his magnum opus The Master and Margarita. Since I don't know Russian, I can't read it in the original (so must rely on translations). This graphic novel treatment is okay-ish but misses the satire of the novel and is like common complaints on watching a foreign film: you're only seeing half of it. I'd like to reread the novel again, without the Pevear/Volokhonsky deaf-ear treatment. The graphic novel version is I love Mikhail Bulgakov and his writing. That said, I've never been satisfied reading his magnum opus The Master and Margarita. Since I don't know Russian, I can't read it in the original (so must rely on translations). This graphic novel treatment is okay-ish but misses the satire of the novel and is like common complaints on watching a foreign film: you're only seeing half of it. I'd like to reread the novel again, without the Pevear/Volokhonsky deaf-ear treatment. The graphic novel version is okay as I've said, but one is missing out on Bulgakov's writing: it's poetic, sweeping, romantic heart and beauty. Three words: read the novel!

  14. 5 out of 5

    Ron Johnson

    M&M has been one of my favorite books for most of my life. I had no idea that a graphic novel existed until my wonderful daughter gifted me a copy for my birthday. I thought the illustrations were excellent and suited the character of the book. The adaptation was well done considering the length of the original text. You, of course, are missing many of the nuances that the book contains but the main plot points were there and I believe they captured the tone of the original. M&M has been one of my favorite books for most of my life. I had no idea that a graphic novel existed until my wonderful daughter gifted me a copy for my birthday. I thought the illustrations were excellent and suited the character of the book. The adaptation was well done considering the length of the original text. You, of course, are missing many of the nuances that the book contains but the main plot points were there and I believe they captured the tone of the original.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Heather Kirkpatrick

    I have been wanting to read this classic, but was daunted by the size of the book. Voila! Read the graphic novel instead! I am sure I missed a few things, but am glad to have read the story. I think I understood *slightly* more given I read Gentleman in Moscow earlier in the year, which takes place at the same time.

  16. 4 out of 5

    J

    I've read the print version and now the graphic novel version and still can't get the appeal of this novel. Is the profundity escaping me or is it that kind of shock value statement that's now passé? At any rate, meh.

  17. 4 out of 5

    J.A.

    Love this novel, but not this art.

  18. 5 out of 5

    Latifa Al Qubaisi

    A good illustration for the novel.

  19. 4 out of 5

    The Inked Reader

    3.5 stars

  20. 5 out of 5

    Darcy Moore

    I felt there were many missed opportunities to illustrate the truly memorable scenes more evocatively.

  21. 5 out of 5

    Milka

    I haven't read the actual novel this is based on, which is perhaps why I didn't fully grasp what was going on. I loved the art style, though (especially the changes between black and white and color), and perhaps more importantly, this really made me want to pick up the original novel.

  22. 4 out of 5

    Arthur

    An adaptation of one of my all-time favourite Russian novels. I was eager to read it, because it has been about 15 to 20 years since I read the novel, and I was wondering why it was an all-time favourite of mine. Since I don't like to re-read books, I dove into this GN to remind me what the story was. Now I know why I had forgotten so much about it. It's a little complicated. But not so complicated that reading it is 'hard work', as I read in another review. Elsewhere I even read that this GN can An adaptation of one of my all-time favourite Russian novels. I was eager to read it, because it has been about 15 to 20 years since I read the novel, and I was wondering why it was an all-time favourite of mine. Since I don't like to re-read books, I dove into this GN to remind me what the story was. Now I know why I had forgotten so much about it. It's a little complicated. But not so complicated that reading it is 'hard work', as I read in another review. Elsewhere I even read that this GN can't be understood without being familiar with the novel on which it is based. I don't agree. Okay, I read the novel, so I can't really judge in this. But it were the complications that I had forgotten, so I don't think I differed really that much from a novice when I read this adaptation. In fact, I think Klimowski and Schejbal did an excellent job condensing the 400+ pages of the novel into a 130 page GN. I never had that Classics Illustrated feeling of reading a graphic summary. (One slight 'huh? moment': the devil's title of 'professor' came totally out of the blue.) I also think that I understand the book better now than when I first read it. And I like Klimowski's lettering.

  23. 5 out of 5

    Kristian

    this book is about named the master, he is a scary man yet nice man, he dislikes his wife truly a lot. so he attempts to kill her, when he sees what he wants to do she hires security. then he got stabbed, kicked and stomped on, margarita was horrified because she knew there were men after her after what she had done, next morning she did not wake up because she had been shot in her sleep, by the one and only master. he did not care about her anymore thats why he killed her, for that reason becau this book is about named the master, he is a scary man yet nice man, he dislikes his wife truly a lot. so he attempts to kill her, when he sees what he wants to do she hires security. then he got stabbed, kicked and stomped on, margarita was horrified because she knew there were men after her after what she had done, next morning she did not wake up because she had been shot in her sleep, by the one and only master. he did not care about her anymore thats why he killed her, for that reason because she goes to far sometimes. so he got re married and had 5 kids. he loved this lady truly, she never disobeyed him, she always respected him and he did the same. i can connect this book to my life because i was watching a movie where the wife finds out ths husband is cheating so she kills him. i give this book a 3 because i saw it all coming, and i dont like that, i like it when i dont see anything coming

  24. 5 out of 5

    Eve Kay

    The drawing here was interesting. All their faces pretty much looked the same. To me at least. I don't know if it was intentional to portray the likeness of the characters or was it just the style of drawing for the artist. But whether or not it was intentional, I thought it was an interesting way to draw a comic book in which one of the characters is supposedly the devil and having other characters look like it. Needless to say, I paid more attention to the drawing than the actual story, so could The drawing here was interesting. All their faces pretty much looked the same. To me at least. I don't know if it was intentional to portray the likeness of the characters or was it just the style of drawing for the artist. But whether or not it was intentional, I thought it was an interesting way to draw a comic book in which one of the characters is supposedly the devil and having other characters look like it. Needless to say, I paid more attention to the drawing than the actual story, so couldn't really tell you what it's about.

  25. 4 out of 5

    Kath

    I enjoyed this version, but I know enough to understand there is probably a lot more going on in the novel, so it looks like I'm still going to have to read the original one of these days. It was easy to pick up on the satire of the Russian literary and social scene. It was a little more difficult to pick up on the parallels between the Pontius Pilate novel and power societies. I think the novel might make those connections clearer. Still, I'm very glad to finally at least know the plot. This bo I enjoyed this version, but I know enough to understand there is probably a lot more going on in the novel, so it looks like I'm still going to have to read the original one of these days. It was easy to pick up on the satire of the Russian literary and social scene. It was a little more difficult to pick up on the parallels between the Pontius Pilate novel and power societies. I think the novel might make those connections clearer. Still, I'm very glad to finally at least know the plot. This book has been on my radar since at least 1993. I enjoyed the illustrations. They were thoughtful and set an appropriate tone.

  26. 4 out of 5

    jamie

    please be sure to read the actual novel before you read this. the illustrations are excellent but you really need all the description and events of the novel to truly understand the beauty of the master and margarita.

  27. 4 out of 5

    Isabella

    One of my all time favourites. I was dubious at first, but the reviews swayed me otherwise! I've passed this book on many a time to educate the masses!! It's working so far as I'm not alone in thinking this book is just fantastic. Russian Social Critique at it's best. What's more is the element of Magical Realism, for it's time is very contemporary and unusual, it is a book which requires dedicated time and some relevant historical knowledge. But, Bulgakov has done good.

  28. 4 out of 5

    Jane

    I decided to read this book because I shall be going to Russia in June and it seemed inspiring for my visit to Moscow. I have to confess that I abandoned it halfway through, when Margherita appeared (at last) and started flying around the city, smashing windows etc. It was just too much for me....... My bad.

  29. 5 out of 5

    Aaron Curmi

    Incredible book. The character development is some of the best that I have yet to experience. While funny, it is also quite thought provoking. A must read for anyone with a keen interest in Soviet style literature.

  30. 5 out of 5

    Emre Poyraz

    my rating applies to the graphic novel, and not Bulgakov's work. i'm not sure this was worth reading. i highly suggest the 2005 tv series adaptation of master and margarita if you're too lazy to read the novel. it is a much better adaptation :)

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