Fear and Misery in the Third Reich
Bloomsbury Academic, 01.03.2012 - 144 Seiten
Also known as The Private Life of the Master Race, this is a sequence of twenty-four realistic sketches showing how "ordinary" life under the Nazis was subtly permeated by suspicion and anxiety. Written in exile in Denmark and first staged in 1938 it was inspired in part by his recent trip to Moscow where he had been researching tasks for the anti-Nazi effort.
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That's some pretty queer opinions you're venting there, Goll. the judge irritably: I
was venting no opinions whatever. I simply concluded that Haberle, Schunt and
Gaunitzer were provoked. the prosecutor: But can't you see it wasn't Arndt who ...
He needs him. the judge crushed: Someone he can milk. the senior judge: I said
nothing of the sort, my dear Goll. And it seems to me quite extraordinary that you
should imply I did. Let me make it crystal clear that I've not said one word against
the senior judge: I wouldn't go round shouting that there's no justice left if I were
you, Goll. the judge: Oh God, what have I said now? That's not what I meant. I just
mean that with so many conflicting interests . . . the senior judge: There are no ...
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LibraryThing ReviewNutzerbericht - Devil_llama - LibraryThing
More a series of vignettes than an actual play with a beginning, middle, and end. Characters appear, and disappear again after sometimes as little as a half page of dialogue. Brecht was cataloging ... Vollständige Rezension lesen