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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the first sa man: Where do you keep your account book, young woman? the
second sa man: And who are you in the habit of showing it to? the young woman:
It's at home. I don't show it to no one. the old woman: You can't object if she keeps
a petit-bourgeois: No butter again today, what? the woman: It'll be all I can afford
on my old man's pay, anyway. A young ... Everyone was for doing it the way we
did, but catch them making any sacrifices. a second woman: Keep your hair on.
the second woman back over her shoulder. He's hung himself in his shop
window. the petit-bourgeois: There's a sign round his neck. the first woman: It's
the slate. There's something written on it. the second woman: It says T voted for
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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