Top 10 similar words or synonyms for rené_schickele

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Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for rené_schickele

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René Schickele René Schickele (4 August 1883 – 31 January 1940) was a German-French writer, essayist and translator.
René Schickele Schickele was born in Obernai, Alsace, the son of a German vineyard owner and police officer and a French mother. He studied literature, history, science and philosophy (in Strasbourg, Munich, Paris and Berlin). Together with Otto Flake and Ernst Stadler he published several magazines as well as poetry. His work as a writer is characterized by tension between French and German culture in Alsace. After the First World War, he moved to Badenweiler, remaining passionately committed to the understanding between Germany and France. In Badenweiler he met Annette Kolb and Emil Bizer. As early as 1932 he became aware of the risk of being arrested by the Nazis and emigrated to Sanary-sur-Mer in the South of France.
René Schickele He only wrote one book in French "Le Retour" (1938), expressing his disappointment over the failure of reconciliation between Germany and France and establish his painful decision for the Democratic France. He died of heart failure in Vence a few months before the invasion of the German army .
René Schickele Schickele's most famous work is the novel trilogy "Das Erbe am Rhein" (1925–31): "Maria Capponi" (1925), "Blick auf die Vogesen" (1927) and "Der Wolf in der Hürde" (1931).
Hermynia Zur Mühlen Zur Mühlen and Klein left Germany for Vienna in 1933. Zur Mühlen refused to agree to S. Fischer Verlag's appeal that she follow Thomas Mann, Alfred Döblin, René Schickele and Stefan Klein in undertaking not to write in "emigré" magazines:
Die Weißen Blätter "Die Weißen Blätter" were published from 1913 to 1915 by Erik Ernst-Schwabach in Leipzig in the "Verlag der weißen Bücher". In 1915 René Schickele took over. From 1916 to 1917 they were printed by the "Verlag Rascher" in Zurich, in 1918 in the "Verlag der Weißen Blätter" in Bern, from 1919 to 1920 Paul Cassirer published the magazine in Berlin.
Transition (literary journal) A third to half the space in the early years of "transition" was given to translations, some of which done by Maria McDonald Jolas; French writers included: André Breton, André Gide and the Peruvian Victor Llona ; German and Austrian poets and writers included Hugo Ball, Carl Einstein, Yvan Goll, Rainer Maria Rilke, René Schickele, August Stramm, Georg Trakl; Bulgarian, Czech, Hungarian, Italian, Polish, Russian, Serbian, Swedish, Yiddish, and Native American texts were also translated.
Franz Kafka Kafka's story "Die Verwandlung" ("The Metamorphosis") was first printed in the October 1915 issue of ', a monthly edition of expressionist literature, edited by René Schickele. Another story collection, ' ("A Country Doctor"), was published by Kurt Wolff in 1919, dedicated to Kafka's father. Kafka prepared a final collection of four stories for print, ' "(A Hunger Artist)", which appeared in 1924 after his death, in '. On 20 April 1924, the " published Kafka's essay on Adalbert Stifter.
Expressionism Two leading Expressionist journals published in Berlin were "Der Sturm", published by Herwarth Walden starting in 1910, and "Die Aktion", which first appeared in 1911 and was edited by Franz Pfemfert. "Der Sturm" published poetry and prose from contributors such as Peter Altenberg, Max Brod, Richard Dehmel, Alfred Döblin, Anatole France, Knut Hamsun, Arno Holz, Karl Kraus, Selma Lagerlöf, Adolf Loos, Heinrich Mann, Paul Scheerbart, and René Schickele, and writings, drawings, and prints by such artists as Kokoschka, Kandinsky, and members of "Der blaue Reiter".
Julius Meier-Graefe In 1930, Meier-Graefe and Epstein rented an estate called La Banette in Saint-Cyr-sur-Mer and they stayed there to escape the rise of the Nazi movement in Germany, where he was under attack for his promotion of what the National Socialists called "Degenerate Art." Meier-Graefe and Epstein encouraged and helped the landscape painter Walter Bondy and the writer René Schickele to relocate to the area as well, and they were a decisive impetus in the formation of a large German-Jewish refugee arts-colony in neighboring Sanary-sur-Mer, whose members included Thomas Mann, Lion Feuchtwanger, and Ludwig Marcuse.