Bertolt Brecht Journals, 1934-55
Bloomsbury Publishing, 14.07.2016 - 576 Seiten
"Those who dismiss Brecht as a yea-sayer to Stalinism are advised to read these journals and moderate their opinion." (Paul Bailey, Weekend Telegraph)
"A marvellous, motley collage of political ideas, domestic detail, artistic debate, poems, photographs and cuttings from newspapers and magazines, assembled, undoubtedly for posterity by one of the great writers of the century" (New Statesman and Society)
Ergebnisse 1-5 von 5
9 dec 39 the finnish war can mean that the russians want to protect themselves
against the winner of the second world war or just against their ally. 1) can merge
into 2). one can hardly see how russia could avoid a military alliance with ...
2) the finnish proletariat is to be liberated. the germans speak of 'the natural
expansion of a great power'. the fact that slogan 1) is necessary shows how far
the the russians are from being able to produce dialectical slogans. they have to
... socialist elements, is not a socialist foreign policy. the finnish campaign,
directed towards military goals, may lead to a liberation of the finnish proletariat
from the rule of its bourgeoisie, but these socialist goals are secondary to military
18 aug 40 h[ella] w[uolijoki], over blackmarket coffee after a sauna, tells the story
of the Swedish journalist SNELLMANN who was the real founder of finnish
nationalism. he was a student of hegel, and it is interesting to see how hegel's ...
... important for history and criticism. began a people's play with h[ella] w[uolijoki]
for a finnish competition. adventures of a finnish landowner and his chauffeur. he
is only human when he is drunk, since that is when he forgets his own interests.