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Hans Magnus Enzensberger

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Hans Magnus Enzensberger
Enzensberger in Warsaw, 2006
Enzensberger in Warsaw, 2006
Born(1929-11-11)11 November 1929
Kaufbeuren, Bavaria, Germany
Died24 November 2022(2022-11-24) (aged 93)
Munich, Bavaria, Germany
Pen name
  • Andreas Thalmayr
  • Giorgio Pellizzi
  • Linda Quilt
  • Elisabeth Ambras
OccupationWriter
LanguageGerman
EducationUniversity of Erlangen–Nuremberg
Genres
  • Poetry
  • essay
  • novel
Notable works
Notable awards
Signature
Enzensberger Signature.jpg

Hans Magnus Enzensberger (11 November 1929 – 24 November 2022) was a German author, poet, translator and editor. He also wrote under the pseudonyms Andreas Thalmayr, Elisabeth Ambras, Linda Quilt and Giorgio Pellizzi. Enzensberger was regarded as one of the literary founding figures of the Federal Republic of Germany and wrote more than 70 books,[1] with works translated into 40 languages. He was one of the leading authors in Group 47, and influenced the 1968 West German student movement. He was awarded the Georg Büchner Prize and the Pour le Mérite, among many others.

Discover more about Hans Magnus Enzensberger related topics

Group 47

Group 47

Gruppe 47 was a group of participants in German writers' meetings, invited by Hans Werner Richter between 1947 and 1967. The meetings served the dual goals of literary criticism as well as the promotion of young, unknown authors. In a democratic vote titled "Preis der Gruppe 47", it proved to be excellent for many who were beginning their writing careers. Group 47 had no organizational form, no fixed membership list, and no literary program, but was strongly influenced by Richter's invitations.

West German student movement

West German student movement

The West German student movement or sometimes called the 1968 movement in West Germany was a social movement that consisted of mass student protests in West Germany in 1968; participants in the movement would later come to be known as 68ers. The movement was characterized by the protesting students' rejection of traditionalism and of German political authority which included many former Nazi officials. Student unrest had started in 1967 when student Benno Ohnesorg was shot by a policeman during a protest against the visit of Mohammad Reza Pahlavi, the Shah of Iran. The movement is considered to have formally started after the attempted assassination of student activist leader Rudi Dutschke, which sparked various protests across West Germany and gave rise to the public opposition. The movement would create lasting changes in German culture.

Georg Büchner Prize

Georg Büchner Prize

The Georg Büchner Prize is the most important literary prize for German language literature, along with the Goethe Prize. The award is named after dramatist and writer Georg Büchner, author of Woyzeck and Leonce and Lena. The Georg Büchner Prize is awarded annually for authors "writing in the German language who have notably emerged through their oeuvre as essential contributors to the shaping of contemporary German cultural life".

Pour le Mérite

Pour le Mérite

The Pour le Mérite is an order of merit established in 1740 by King Frederick II of Prussia. The Pour le Mérite was awarded as both a military and civil honour and ranked, along with the Order of the Black Eagle, the Order of the Red Eagle and the House Order of Hohenzollern, among the highest orders of merit in the Kingdom of Prussia. The order of merit was the highest royal Prussian order of bravery for officers of all ranks. After 1871, when the various German kingdoms, grand duchies, duchies, principalities and Hanseatic city states had come together under Prussian leadership to form the federally structured German Empire, the Prussian honours gradually assumed, at least in public perception, the status of honours of Imperial Germany, even though many honours of the various German states continued to be awarded.

Life and career

Enzensberger was born in 1929 in Kaufbeuren, a small town in Bavaria, as the eldest of four boys.[2] The father was a telecommunications technician, the mother a teacher.[3] Enzensberger was part of the last generation of intellectuals whose writing was shaped by first-hand experience of Nazi Germany.[a] The Enzensberger family moved to Nuremberg in 1931.[2] Julius Streicher, the founder and publisher of the virulently antisemitic Der Stürmer, was their next-door neighbour. Hans Magnus joined the Hitler Youth in his teens, but was expelled soon afterwards. "I have always been incapable of being a good comrade. I can't stay in line. It's not in my character. It may be a defect, but I can't help it."[2]

In 1949, after completing his Abitur in Nördlingen,[4] Enzensberger studied literature and philosophy at the universities of Erlangen, Freiburg, and Hamburg, and at the Sorbonne in Paris, receiving his doctorate in 1955 for a thesis about Clemens Brentano's poetry.[5][6][7] Until 1957 he worked as a radio editor in Stuttgart with Alfred Andersch;[8] he criticized in a radio essay Der Spiegel's language style.[9] He became one of the leading authors in the Group 47, an institution that shaped the culture of Germany after World War II.[10][11] In 1957 Group 47 member Ingeborg Bachmann and Enzensberger began to exchange letters.[12][13] His first literary publication was the poem collection verteidigung der wölfe (Defense of the Wolves) in 1957, followed by landessprache in 1960, both originally in all-lowercase.[14][15] They were perceived as opposition to the establishment of those who had been on battle fields and in camps, described as "furious, elegant and of controlled rage" ("furios, elegant und von kontrollierter Wut").[1] He played the role "zorniger junger Mann" (angry young man) as British role models.[16] In 1960, he was the editor of Museum der modernen Poesie (Museum of modern poetry), an anthology of poems by contemporary authors in a juxtaposition of original and translation, which was rare at the time.[1][17] From 1960 to 1961, Enzensberger was a literary editor (Verlagslektor) at Suhrkamp in Frankfurt.[8] He spoke several languages, intensified by travels: English, French, Italian, Spanish, Norwegian, Swedish and some Russian.[1] With a volume of essays published in 1962, Einzelheiten, he entered the position of a critical intellectual which he held for life.[16]

Between 1965 and 1975 he lived briefly in the United States (Fellow of the Center for Advanced Studies Wesleyan University)[b][18] and Cuba.[19] He had the composer Hans Werner Henze invited to Cuba in 1969, and wrote the libretto for his El Cimarrón for baritone and three instrumentalists based on the memories of the escaped slave Esteban Montejo.[20]

Kursbuch, first edition
Kursbuch, first edition

From 1965, Enzensberger edited the magazine Kursbuch [de];[21] his writings influenced the 1968 West German student movement.[10] He was editor of the prestigious book series Die Andere Bibliothek [de], published in Frankfurt, from 1985; it reached almost 250 titles.[22] He promoted the writers Ryszard Kapuscinski, Raoul Schrott, Irene Dische, Christoph Ransmayr, and W.G. Sebald, among others.[3] Together with Gaston Salvatore, Enzensberger was the founder of the left-wing monthly TransAtlantik [de].[23] The literary journal survived for only two years.[3]

In his 1987 book Ach Europa! Wahrnehmungen aus sieben Ländern, Enzensberger used already the terms Ossi and Wessi.[24]

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Kaufbeuren

Kaufbeuren

Kaufbeuren is an independent town in the Regierungsbezirk of Swabia, Bavaria. The town is an enclave within the district of Ostallgäu.

Bavaria

Bavaria

Bavaria, officially the Free State of Bavaria, is a state in the south-east of Germany. With an area of 70,550.19 km2 (27,239.58 sq mi), Bavaria is the largest German state by land area, comprising roughly a fifth of the total land area of Germany. With over 13 million inhabitants, it is second in population only to North Rhine-Westphalia, but due to its large size its population density is below the German average. Bavaria's main cities are Munich, Nuremberg, and Augsburg.

Julius Streicher

Julius Streicher

Julius Streicher was a member of the Nazi Party, the Gauleiter of Franconia and a member of the Reichstag, the national legislature. He was the founder and publisher of the virulently antisemitic newspaper Der Stürmer, which became a central element of the Nazi propaganda machine. The publishing firm was financially very successful and made Streicher a multi-millionaire.

Der Stürmer

Der Stürmer

Der Stürmer was a weekly German tabloid-format newspaper published from 1923 to the end of the Second World War by Julius Streicher, the Gauleiter of Franconia, with brief suspensions in publication due to legal difficulties. It was a significant part of Nazi propaganda, and was virulently antisemitic. The paper was not an official publication of the Nazi Party, but was published privately by Streicher. For this reason, the paper did not display the Nazi Party swastika in its logo.

Hitler Youth

Hitler Youth

The Hitler Youth was the youth organisation of the Nazi Party in Germany. Its origins date back to 1922 and it received the name Hitler-Jugend, Bund deutscher Arbeiterjugend in July 1926. From 1936 until 1945, it was the sole official boys' youth organisation in Germany and it was partially a paramilitary organisation. It was composed of the Hitler Youth proper for male youths aged 14 to 18, and the German Youngsters in the Hitler Youth for younger boys aged 10 to 14.

Abitur

Abitur

Abitur, often shortened colloquially to Abi, is a qualification granted at the end of secondary education in Germany. It is conferred on students who pass their final exams at the end of ISCED 3, usually after twelve or thirteen years of schooling. In German, the term Abitur has roots in the archaic word Abiturium, which in turn was derived from the Latin abiturus.

Clemens Brentano

Clemens Brentano

Clemens Wenzeslaus Brentano was a German poet and novelist, and a major figure of German Romanticism. He was the uncle, via his brother Christian, of Franz and Lujo Brentano.

Alfred Andersch

Alfred Andersch

Alfred Hellmuth Andersch was a German writer, publisher, and radio editor. The son of a conservative East Prussian army officer, he was born in Munich, Germany and died in Berzona, Ticino, Switzerland. Martin Andersch, his brother, was also a writer.

Der Spiegel

Der Spiegel

Der Spiegel is a German weekly news magazine published in Hamburg. With a weekly circulation of 695,100 copies, it was the largest such publication in Europe in 2011. It was founded in 1947 by John Seymour Chaloner, a British army officer, and Rudolf Augstein, a former Wehrmacht radio operator who was recognized in 2000 by the International Press Institute as one of the fifty World Press Freedom Heroes. Typically, the magazine has a content to advertising ratio of 2:1.

Group 47

Group 47

Gruppe 47 was a group of participants in German writers' meetings, invited by Hans Werner Richter between 1947 and 1967. The meetings served the dual goals of literary criticism as well as the promotion of young, unknown authors. In a democratic vote titled "Preis der Gruppe 47", it proved to be excellent for many who were beginning their writing careers. Group 47 had no organizational form, no fixed membership list, and no literary program, but was strongly influenced by Richter's invitations.

Ingeborg Bachmann

Ingeborg Bachmann

Ingeborg Bachmann was an Austrian poet and author.

Literary editor

Literary editor

A literary editor is an editor in a newspaper, magazine or similar publication who deals with aspects concerning literature and books, especially reviews. A literary editor may also help with editing books themselves, by providing services such as proof reading, copy-editing, and literary criticism.

Personal life

Enzensberger was the older brother of the author Christian Enzensberger.[25] He was married three times, including Masha, and had two daughters, including Theresia Enzensberger [de].[3] Mathematics was his passion.[26]

Enzensberger lived in Norway, Italy, Mexico, Cuba, the United States, West Berlin, and since 1979 in Munich[27][4] where he died on 24 November 2022, at age 93.[10][28][29]

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Christian Enzensberger

Christian Enzensberger

Christian Enzensberger was a German Professor of English studies, author and a translator of English literature into German.

Masha Enzensberger

Masha Enzensberger

Maria Alexandrovna "Masha" Enzensberger was born in Moscow and settled in London, UK, in 1969. Through her, aspects of Russian culture of the 20th century reached Anglophone readers, especially in relation to film and poetry. Her life and work bore witness to many aspects of Russian and European history.

Norway

Norway

Norway, officially the Kingdom of Norway, is a Nordic country in Northern Europe, the mainland territory of which comprises the western and northernmost portion of the Scandinavian Peninsula. The remote Arctic island of Jan Mayen and the archipelago of Svalbard also form part of Norway. Bouvet Island, located in the Subantarctic, is a dependency of Norway; it also lays claims to the Antarctic territories of Peter I Island and Queen Maud Land. The capital and largest city in Norway is Oslo.

West Berlin

West Berlin

West Berlin was a political enclave which comprised the western part of Berlin during the years of the Cold War; although the actual legal status of West Berlin was ambiguous, and the territorial claim by the Federal Republic of Germany (FRG) was heavily disputed by the Soviet Union and other Eastern Bloc countries, West Berlin aligned itself politically with the FRG in 1949. West Berlin was directly or indirectly represented in its federal institutions.

Munich

Munich

Munich is the capital and most populous city of the German state of Bavaria. With a population of 1,558,395 inhabitants as of 31 July 2020, it is the third-largest city in Germany, after Berlin and Hamburg, and thus the largest which does not constitute its own state, as well as the 11th-largest city in the European Union. The city's metropolitan region is home to 6 million people. Straddling the banks of the River Isar north of the Bavarian Alps, Munich is the seat of the Bavarian administrative region of Upper Bavaria, while being the most densely populated municipality in Germany. Munich is the second-largest city in the Bavarian dialect area, after the Austrian capital of Vienna.

Work

Enzensberger wrote in a sarcastic, ironic tone in many of his poems.[30] For example, the poem "Middle Class Blues" consists of various typicalities of middle class life, with the phrase "we can't complain" repeated several times, and concludes with "what are we waiting for?". Many of his poems also feature themes of civil unrest over economic- and class-based issues. Though primarily a poet and essayist, he also ventured into theatre, film, opera, radio drama, reportage and translation. He wrote novels and several books for children (including The Number Devil, an exploration of mathematics, translated in 34 languages)[31] and was co-author of a book for German as a foreign language, (Die Suche).[32] He often wrote his poems and letters in lower case.[33] Tumult, written in 2014, is an autobiographical reflection of his 1960s as a left-wing sympathizer visiting the Soviet Union and Cuba.[34][35] His own work has been translated into more than 40 languages.[6]

Landsberger Poesieautomat (Poetry-Machine)
Landsberger Poesieautomat (Poetry-Machine)

Enzensberger also invented and collaborated in the construction of a machine which automatically composes poems (Landsberger Poesieautomat [de]).[36] This was used during the 2006 Football World Cup to commentate on games.[37][38]

Enzensberger criticized the German orthography reform, the dominance of the internet and the construction of the EU.[39]

Enzensberger translated Adam Zagajewski, Lars Gustafsson, Pablo Neruda, W. H. Auden and César Vallejo.[40][2][41] With Irene Dische he wrote the libretto for Sallinen's fifth opera The Palace.[42] The theatre premiere of a drama after his long poem Der Untergang der Titanic on 7 May 1980 was directed by George Tabori at the Werkraumtheater Munich.[43]

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The Number Devil

The Number Devil

The Number Devil: A Mathematical Adventure is a book for children and young adults that explores mathematics. It was originally written in 1997 in German by Hans Magnus Enzensberger and illustrated by Rotraut Susanne Berner. The book follows a young boy named Robert, who is taught mathematics by a sly "number devil" called Teplotaxl over the course of twelve dreams.

Soviet Union

Soviet Union

The Soviet Union, officially the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (USSR), was a transcontinental country that spanned much of Eurasia from 1922 to 1991. A flagship communist state, it was nominally a federal union of fifteen national republics; in practice, both its government and its economy were highly centralized until its final years. It was a one-party state governed by the Communist Party of the Soviet Union, with the city of Moscow serving as its capital as well as that of its largest and most populous republic: the Russian SFSR. Other major cities included Leningrad, Kiev, Minsk, Tashkent, Alma-Ata, and Novosibirsk. It was the largest country in the world, covering over 22,402,200 square kilometres (8,649,500 sq mi) and spanning eleven time zones.

German orthography reform of 1996

German orthography reform of 1996

The German orthography reform of 1996 was a change to German spelling and punctuation that was intended to simplify German orthography and thus to make it easier to learn, without substantially changing the rules familiar to users of the language.

Adam Zagajewski

Adam Zagajewski

Adam Zagajewski was a Polish poet, novelist, translator, and essayist. He was awarded the 2004 Neustadt International Prize for Literature, the 2016 Griffin Poetry Prize Lifetime Recognition Award, the 2017 Princess of Asturias Award for Literature and the 2018 Golden Wreath of Poetry at the Struga Poetry Evenings. He was considered a leading poet of the Generation of '68, or Polish New Wave, and one of Poland's most prominent contemporary poets.

Lars Gustafsson

Lars Gustafsson

Lars Erik Einar Gustafsson was a Swedish poet, novelist, and scholar. Among his awards were the Gerard-Bonnier-Preis in 2006, the Goethe Medal in 2009, the Thomas Mann Prize in 2015, and the International Nonino Prize in Italy in 2016.

Pablo Neruda

Pablo Neruda

Ricardo Eliécer Neftalí Reyes Basoalto, better known by his pen name and, later, legal name Pablo Neruda, was a Chilean poet-diplomat and politician who won the 1971 Nobel Prize in Literature. Neruda became known as a poet when he was 13 years old, and wrote in a variety of styles, including surrealist poems, historical epics, overtly political manifestos, a prose autobiography, and passionate love poems such as the ones in his collection Twenty Love Poems and a Song of Despair (1924).

W. H. Auden

W. H. Auden

Wystan Hugh Auden was a British-American poet. Auden's poetry was noted for its stylistic and technical achievement, its engagement with politics, morals, love, and religion, and its variety in tone, form, and content. Some of his best known poems are about love, such as "Funeral Blues"; on political and social themes, such as "September 1, 1939" and "The Shield of Achilles"; on cultural and psychological themes, such as The Age of Anxiety; and on religious themes such as "For the Time Being" and "Horae Canonicae".

César Vallejo

César Vallejo

César Abraham Vallejo Mendoza was a Peruvian poet, writer, playwright, and journalist. Although he published only two books of poetry during his lifetime, he is considered one of the great poetic innovators of the 20th century in any language. He was always a step ahead of literary currents, and each of his books was distinct from the others, and, in its own sense, revolutionary. Thomas Merton called him "the greatest universal poet since Dante". The late British poet, critic and biographer Martin Seymour-Smith, a leading authority on world literature, called Vallejo "the greatest twentieth-century poet in any language." He was a member of the intellectual community called North Group formed in the Peruvian north coastal city of Trujillo.

Irene Dische

Irene Dische

Irene Dische is an American-Austrian author, journalist, screenwriter, and librettist whose work explores the German-Jewish experience, alienation, and exile.

Palatsi (opera)

Palatsi (opera)

Palatsi is an opera in three acts, Op. 68, composed by Aulis Sallinen, on a libretto by Irene Dische and Hans Magnus Enzensberger. The translation of the libretto into Finnish was by the composer.

Der Untergang der Titanic

Der Untergang der Titanic

Der Untergang der Titanic, or, in English, The Sinking of the Titanic, is an epic and allegorical poem by the German poet Hans Magnus Enzensberger, first published by Suhrkamp Verlag in 1978.

George Tabori

George Tabori

George Tabori was a Hungarian writer and theatre director.

Honors and awards

In 2009, Enzensberger received a special lifetime recognition award given by the trustees of the Griffin Trust for Excellence in Poetry,[6] which also awards the annual Griffin Poetry Prize.[27]

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Griffin Poetry Prize

Griffin Poetry Prize

The Griffin Poetry Prize is Canada's most generous poetry award. It was founded in 2000 by businessman and philanthropist Scott Griffin.

Studienstiftung

Studienstiftung

The German Academic Scholarship Foundation is Germany's largest and most prestigious scholarship foundation. According to its statutes, it supports "the university education of young people who, on account of their exceptional academic or artistic talents and their personalities, can be expected to make an outstanding contribution to society as a whole". The Studienstiftung is non-political, non-denominational and ideologically independent. Its headquarters are located in Bonn; it also has an office in Berlin. The current president is Reinhard Zimmermann, and the President of Germany, Frank-Walter Steinmeier, is patron (Schirmherr).

Georg Büchner Prize

Georg Büchner Prize

The Georg Büchner Prize is the most important literary prize for German language literature, along with the Goethe Prize. The award is named after dramatist and writer Georg Büchner, author of Woyzeck and Leonce and Lena. The Georg Büchner Prize is awarded annually for authors "writing in the German language who have notably emerged through their oeuvre as essential contributors to the shaping of contemporary German cultural life".

Heinrich-Böll-Preis

Heinrich-Böll-Preis

The Heinrich-Böll-Preis is a literary prize of Germany, awarded by the City of Cologne in memory of Nobel Prize winner Heinrich Böll. The prize money is €30,000. The prize is awarded "for outstanding achievements – even by still unknown authors – in the field of German-language literature".

Erich Maria Remarque

Erich Maria Remarque

Erich Maria Remarque was a German-born novelist. His landmark novel All Quiet on the Western Front (1928), based on his experience in the Imperial German Army during World War I, was an international bestseller which created a new literary genre, and was adapted into multiple films. Remarque's anti-war themes led to his condemnation by Nazi propaganda minister Joseph Goebbels as "unpatriotic". He was able to use his literary success to relocate to Switzerland and the United States, where he became a naturalized citizen.

Ernst-Robert-Curtius-Preis

Ernst-Robert-Curtius-Preis

Ernst-Robert-Curtius-Preis was a German literary prize, named after the literary scholar Ernst Robert Curtius. It was founded in 1984, and recognizes outstanding essay writers. The prize was awarded until 2015 at the Rheinische Friedrich-Wilhelms-Universität in Bonn and endowed with €8,000.

Heinrich Heine Prize

Heinrich Heine Prize

Heinrich Heine Prize refers to three different awards named in honour of the 19th-century German poet Christian Johann Heinrich Heine:Heinrich Heine prize of Düsseldorf Heinrich Heine prize of the Ministry for Culture of the former GDR, which was assigned until 1990 Heinrich Heine Prize of the "Heinrich-Heine-Gesellschaft" in Hamburg

Ludwig Börne Prize

Ludwig Börne Prize

The Ludwig Börne Prize is a literary award that is awarded annually by the Frankfurt-based Ludwig-Börne-Stiftung. It is one of the most important of its kind in German-speaking countries.

Sonning Prize

Sonning Prize

The Sonning Prize is a Danish culture prize awarded biennially for outstanding contributions to European culture. It is named after the Danish editor and author Carl Johan Sonning (1879–1937), who established the prize by his will.

Bard College

Bard College

Bard College is a private liberal arts college in Annandale-on-Hudson, New York. The campus overlooks the Hudson River and Catskill Mountains, and is within the Hudson River Historic District—a National Historic Landmark.

Poetry and People International Poetry Prize

Poetry and People International Poetry Prize

The Poetry and People International Poetry Prize is an annual international lifetime achievement award given to poets around the world by the poetry magazine Poetry and People and its founder Huang Lihai. The first “Poetry and People Poet Prize” was awarded in 2005 to Eugénio de Andrade, before it changed its name to “Poetry and People International Poetry Prize”. Recipients since have included Derek Walcott, Lan Lan, Xi Chuan and Rita Dove. The prize was given to Tomas Tranströmer in April 2011, six months before it was announced that he was to be awarded the Nobel Prize for Literature.

Published works

  • Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (1981) [1957]. Verteidigung der Wölfe : Gedichte (in German). Frankfurt am Main: Suhrkamp. ISBN 3-518-01711-X. OCLC 7589588.
  • Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (1969) [1960]. Landessprache. Gedichte (in German). (Frankfurt a.M.): Suhrkamp. ISBN 3-518-10304-0. OCLC 1820152.
  • Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (2012). Allerleirauh viele schöne Kinderreime (in German). Berlin. ISBN 978-3-458-17535-3. OCLC 779627444.
  • Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (1964). Einzelheiten, I. Bewusstseins-Industrie (in German). Frankfurt am Main: Suhrkamp. ISBN 3-518-10063-7. OCLC 16841964.
  • Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (1978). Politik und Verbrechen : neun Beiträge (in German). Frankfurt: Suhrkamp. ISBN 3-518-36942-3. OCLC 610973978.
  • Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (1967). Blindenschrift (in German). Frankfurt am Main: Suhrkamp. ISBN 3-518-10217-6. OCLC 489767810.
  • Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (1967). Deutschland, Deutschland unter anderm : Äußerungen zur Politik (in German). Frankfurt am Main. ISBN 3-518-10203-6. OCLC 490053596.
  • Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (1972). Der kurze Sommer der Anarchie; Buenaventura Durrutis Leben und Tod. Roman (in German). Frankfurt am Main]: Suhrkamp. ISBN 3-518-02760-3. OCLC 682651.
  • Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (1981). Gespräche mit Marx und Engels (in German). Frankfurt am Main: Suhrkamp. ISBN 3-518-37216-5. OCLC 8736685.
  • Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (1974). Palaver : polit. Überlegungen (1967-1973) (in German). Frankfurt, am Main: Suhrkamp. ISBN 3-518-00696-7. OCLC 1185400.
  • Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (1978). Mausoleum : Siebenunddreissig Balladen aus der Geschichte des Fortschritts (in German). Frankfurt am Main: Suhrkamp. ISBN 3-518-01602-4. OCLC 9376137.
  • Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (1985). Politische Brosamen (in German). Frankfurt am Main: Suhrkamp. ISBN 3-518-37632-2. OCLC 12842864.
  • Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (1987). Ach Europa! : Wahrnehmungen aus sieben Ländern : mit einem Epilog aus dem Jahre 2006 (in German). Frankfurt am Main: Suhrkamp. ISBN 3-518-04432-X. OCLC 17677593.
  • Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (1988). Mittelmass und Wahn : gesammelte Zerstreuungen (in German). Frankfurt am Main: Suhrkamp. ISBN 3-518-40131-9. OCLC 19025463.
  • Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (1993). Zukunftsmusik (in German). Frankfurt am Main: Suhrkamp. ISBN 3-518-38723-5. OCLC 30121446.
  • Enzensberger, Hans Magnus; Calderón de la Barca, Pedro (1992). Die Tochter der Luft : ein Schauspiel : nach dem Spanischen des Calderón de la Barca (in German). Frankfurt am Main: Suhrkamp. ISBN 3-518-40429-6. OCLC 25601695.
  • Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (1994). Die grosse Wanderung dreiunddreissig Markierungen ; mit einer Fussnote "Über einige Besonderheiten bei der Menschenjagd" (in German). Frankfurt am Main. ISBN 978-3-518-38834-1. OCLC 611293243.
  • Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (1997). Zickzack : Aufsätze (in German). Frankfurt: Suhrkamp. ISBN 3-518-40858-5. OCLC 37034067.
  • Enzensberger, Hans Magnus; Glotz, Peter (1997). Baukasten zu einer Theorie der Medien [de] : kritische Diskurse zur Pressefreiheit (in German). München: R. Fischer. ISBN 3-88927-162-6. OCLC 37001956.
  • Enzensberger, Hans Magnus; Berner, Rotraut Susanne (1999). Der Zahlenteufel : ein Kopfkissenbuch für alle, die Angst vor der Mathematik haben (in German). München: Deutscher Taschenbuch Verlag. ISBN 3-423-62015-3. OCLC 44578757.
  • Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (2000). Wo warst du, Robert? [de]. Munich: Deutscher Taschenbuch Verlag. ISBN 3-423-62045-5. OCLC 47207398.
  • Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (2005). Leichter als Luft : moralische Gedichte (in German). Frankfurt am Main: Suhrkamp. ISBN 3-518-45666-0. OCLC 57746201.
  • Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (2006). Schreckens Männer : Versuch über den radikalen Verlierer (in German). Frankfurt am Main: Suhrkamp. ISBN 3-518-06820-2. OCLC 69019611.
  • Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (1964). Einzelheiten, I. Bewusstseins-Industrie (in German). Frankfurt am Main: Suhrkamp. ISBN 3-518-10063-7. OCLC 16841964.
  • Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (1984). Einzelheiten II : Poesie und Politik (in German). [Frankfurt am Main]: Suhrkamp. ISBN 3-518-10087-4. OCLC 18665474.
  • Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (2006). Gedichte, 1950-2005 (in German). Frankfurt am Main: Suhrkamp. ISBN 978-3-518-45823-5. OCLC 76949101.
  • Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (2007). Im Irrgarten der Intelligenz : ein Idiotenführer (in German). Frankfurt am Main: Suhrkamp. ISBN 978-3-518-12532-8. OCLC 170906920.
  • Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (2008). Hammerstein, oder, Der Eigensinn : eine deutsche Geschichte (in German). Frankfurt am Main: Suhrkamp. ISBN 978-3-518-41960-1. OCLC 190795588.

Bibliography (English)

Articles

Source: "Hans Magnus Enzensberger", Wikipedia, Wikimedia Foundation, (2022, November 27th), https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hans_Magnus_Enzensberger.

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Notes
  1. ^ Contemporaries include Günter Grass (1927–2015), Martin Walser (born 1927) and Jürgen Habermas (born 1929).
  2. ^ Enzensberger was leaving prematurely the United States in protest against US foreign policy.
References
  1. ^ a b c d Ingendaay, Paul (25 November 2022). "Hans Magnus Enzensberger: So leicht und elegant wie niemand in Deutschland". FAZ.NET (in German). Retrieved 25 November 2022.
  2. ^ a b c d Oltermann, Philip (15 May 2010). "A life in writing: Hans Magnus Enzensberger". The Guardian. Retrieved 3 August 2014.
  3. ^ a b c d e "Hans Magnus Enzensberger ist tot – 25.11.2022". DW.COM (in German). Retrieved 26 November 2022.
  4. ^ a b "Intellektueller: Hans Magnus Enzensberger mit 93 Jahren gestorben". Leonberger Kreiszeitung (in German). 25 November 2022. Retrieved 26 November 2022.
  5. ^ Enzensberger, H.M. (1955). Über das dichterische Verfahren in Clemens Brentanos lyrischem Werk (in German). Friedrich-Alexander Universität, Erlangen. Retrieved 25 November 2022.
  6. ^ a b c "Griffin Poetry Prize Lifetime Recognition Award profile". Archived from the original on 10 April 2010.
  7. ^ a b Studienstiftung 90 Jahre, 90 Köpfe
  8. ^ a b "Hans Magnus Enzensberger". Biografie WHO'S WHO (in German). Retrieved 27 November 2022.
  9. ^ "Hans Magnus Enzensberger: Radio-Essay "Die Sprache des SPIEGEL"". Der Spiegel (in German). 5 March 1957. Retrieved 26 November 2022.
  10. ^ a b c ""Er war eine intellektuelle Instanz, die wir schmerzlich vermissen werden"". Süddeutsche.de (in German). 25 November 2022. Retrieved 25 November 2022.
  11. ^ Mund, Heike (25 November 2022). "German author Hans Magnus Enzensberger dies – DW – 11/25/2022". dw.com. Retrieved 25 November 2022.
  12. ^ "Enzensberger - Annäherung zweier Ungleicher". Deutschlandfunk (in German). 9 December 2018. Retrieved 26 November 2022.
  13. ^ Bachmann, Ingeborg; Enzensberger, Hans Magnus; Lengauer, Hubert (2018). "Schreib alles was wahr ist auf" : der Briefwechsel (in German). München. ISBN 978-3-518-42613-5. OCLC 1042084501.
  14. ^ "Von Hans Magnus Enzensberger lernen". Heinrich-Böll-Stiftung (in German). 11 November 2014. Retrieved 26 November 2022.
  15. ^ Rroji, Elvis; Hiebel, Hans Helmut. "Enzensbergers frühe politische Lyrik / vorgelegt von Elvis Rroji". UB Graz (in German). Retrieved 26 November 2022.
  16. ^ a b Schimmang, Jochen (25 November 2022). "Nachruf auf Hans Magnus Enzensberger: Zeitlebens heiteres Kind". taz.de (in German). Retrieved 26 November 2022.
  17. ^ Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (2002). Museum der modernen Poesie mehrsprachige Ausgabe (in German). Frankfurt am Main. ISBN 978-3-518-41380-7. OCLC 216904877.
  18. ^ Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (21 November 2015). "On Leaving America". The New York Review of Books. Retrieved 27 November 2022.
  19. ^ Blaustein, George (26 November 2018). "A New Translation of an Anti-Heroic German Doorstopper of 1968" – via www.newyorker.com.
  20. ^ "Hans Werner Henze: "El Cimarrón"". www.elcimarronensemble.com. Retrieved 26 November 2022.
  21. ^ "Über das Kursbuch". Archived from the original on 1 June 2014. Retrieved 3 August 2014.
  22. ^ ""Andere Bibliothek": Hans Magnus Enzensberger will kündigen". Der Spiegel (in German). 21 December 2004. Retrieved 3 August 2014.
  23. ^ "Zeitschriften". www.literaturportal-bayern.de.
  24. ^ Grub, Frank Thomas (2003). Wende und Einheit im Spiegel der deutschsprachigen Literatur : ein Handbuch. Band 1, Untersuchungen (in German). Berlin: W. de Gruyter. p. 542. ISBN 978-3-11-020163-5. OCLC 174964561.
  25. ^ "Interview mit Hans Magnus Enzensberger" (in German). Retrieved 3 August 2014.
  26. ^ "Enzensberger-Essay: Die Mucken der Mathematik". Der Spiegel (in German). 11 October 2009. Retrieved 26 November 2022.
  27. ^ a b c d Hegelman, Richard (25 November 2022). "Hans Magnus Enzensberger". Poetry Foundation. Retrieved 25 November 2022.
  28. ^ "Hans Magnus Enzensberger ist tot". Der Spiegel (in German). 25 November 2022. Retrieved 25 November 2022.
  29. ^ "Autor Hans Magnus Enzensberger mit 93 Jahren gestorben". Süddeutsche.de (in German). dpa. 25 November 2022. Retrieved 25 November 2022.
  30. ^ Schmid, Helge (November 1999). "Mit englischer Behendigkeit Hans Magnus Enzensberger als Nachdichter" (in German). literaturkritik.de. Retrieved 3 August 2014.
  31. ^ "Aktuelles". Hanser Literaturverlage. Retrieved 27 November 2022.
  32. ^ Volker Eismann (1993). Die Suche / Bd. 1 Materialien. 1, Textbuch (in German). Berlin: Langenscheidt. ISBN 3-468-47600-0. OCLC 311891908.
  33. ^ Lopez, Christina Pulido; Bewerunge, Martin (25 November 2022). "Im Alter von 93 Jahren: Schriftsteller Hans Magnus Enzensberger gestorben". RP Online (in German). Retrieved 26 November 2022.
  34. ^ Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (2014). Tumult (in Latvian). Berlin. ISBN 3-518-42464-5. OCLC 893893496.
  35. ^ "Hans Magnus Enzensberger". Deutschlandfunk (in German). 9 November 2014. Retrieved 27 November 2022.
  36. ^ Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (2000). Einladung zu einem Poesie-Automaten (in German). Frankfurt am Main: Suhrkamp. ISBN 3-518-12156-1. OCLC 44746235.
  37. ^ "Press Release: The Artistic and Cultural Programme of the Federal Government for the 2006 FIFA World Cup Germany". Retrieved 9 May 2017.
  38. ^ "Warum man einen Poesie-Automaten baut..." (in German). Archived from the original on 17 July 2006. Retrieved 9 May 2017.
  39. ^ "Deutsche Denkerikone wurde 93 - Dichter, Denker, Draufgänger: Hans Magnus Enzensberger gestorben". Schweizer Radio und Fernsehen (SRF) (in German). 25 November 2022. Retrieved 26 November 2022.
  40. ^ Konzett, Matthias (2000). Encyclopedia of German literature. Chicago: Fitzroy Dearborn Publishers/Routledge. ISBN 978-1-84972-226-1. OCLC 436851364.
  41. ^ "Rezension: Sachbuch: Frischer Wind vom Paradies". FAZ.NET (in German). 11 November 1999. Retrieved 26 November 2022.
  42. ^ "Some Thoughts on The Palace by Aulis Sallinen, 1995. At the Music Finland site". Archived from the original on 22 January 2016.
  43. ^ "Der Untergang der Titanic. Theaterstück und Hörspiel von Hans Magnus Enzensberger". Suhrkamp Theater Verlag (in German). 16 June 2021. Retrieved 26 November 2022.
  44. ^ "Awards – Georg-Büchner-Preis – Hans Magnus Enzensberger". Deutsche Akademie für Sprache und Dichtung. Retrieved 25 November 2022.
  45. ^ Herald, Korea (25 August 2014). "Poet Ko Un receives Golden Wreath Award". The Korea Herald. Retrieved 25 November 2022.
  46. ^ "1993: Hans Magnus Enzensberger und Dörte von Westernhagen (Sonderpreis)". Stadt Osnabrück – Die Friedensstadt 2023 (in German). 31 May 2022. Retrieved 25 November 2022.
  47. ^ "Projekt: Ernst-Robert-Curtius-Preis". lion.nrw (in German). Retrieved 26 November 2022.
  48. ^ "Preisverleihung: Heine-Preis an Enzensberger". Wiener Zeitung (in German). 14 December 1998. Retrieved 25 November 2022.
  49. ^ "Pour le Mérite: Hans Magnus Enzensberger" (PDF). www.orden-pourlemerite.de. 2018. Retrieved 30 June 2021.
  50. ^ IT, Intermark. "Hans Magnus Enzensberger – Princess of Asturias Awards – The Princess of Asturias Foundation". The Princess of Asturias Foundation. Retrieved 25 November 2022.
  51. ^ "Auszeichnung: Goettle statt Enzensberger: Wie der Börne-Preis umgeleitet wurde". FAZ.NET (in German). 2 June 2002. Retrieved 25 November 2022.
  52. ^ Enzensberger, Hans Magnus (3 February 2010). "Europa-Polemik zum Sonning-Preis: Wehrt euch gegen die Bananenbürokratie!". FAZ.NET (in German). Retrieved 25 November 2022.
  53. ^ "Bard College Holds One Hundred Fifty-Second Commencement on Saturday, May 26, 2012". PRWeb. 26 May 2012. Retrieved 21 November 2020.
  54. ^ "German Poet Hans Magnus Enzensberger is Given the "Poetry and People – International Poetry Prize"". SJL三角铃. 8 September 2017. Retrieved 25 November 2022.
Further reading
  • "Artikel: Trauer um Hans Magnus Enzensberger". Der Bundespräsident (in German). 25 November 2022. Retrieved 26 November 2022.
  • Cordsen, Knut (25 November 2022). "Hans Magnus Enzensberger ist tot". BR24 (in German). Retrieved 26 November 2022.
  • Schmidt, Jan Hendrik (2007). Enzensberger und die Mathematik. Zwischen Faszination und Unverständnis (in German). München. ISBN 978-3-638-77216-7. OCLC 724274890.
  • Lau, Jörg (1999). Hans Magnus Enzensberger : ein öffentliches Leben (in German). Berlin: A. Fest. ISBN 3-8286-0049-2. OCLC 42668925.
  • Fritsche, Martin: Hans Magnus Enzensbergers produktionsorientierte Moral. Konstanten in der Ästhetik eines Widersachers der Gleichheit. Dissertation, Technische Universität Berlin; Peter Lang, Bern u. a. 1997, 264 p., hardcover, ISBN 978-3-906757-91-9. (Zur politischen Haltung, politischen Polemik und Provokation im Werk Enzensbergers.)
  • Rommerskirchen, Theo: Hans Magnus Enzensberger. In: viva signatur si! Remagen-Rolandseck 2005, ISBN 978-3-926943-85-9.
  • Barbey, Rainer: Unheimliche Fortschritte. Natur, Technik und Mechanisierung im Werk von Hans Magnus Enzensberger. dissertation, University of Regensburg; Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, Göttingen 2007, 248 p., hardcover, ISBN 978-3-89971-345-9, Inhaltsverzeichnis (table of content, in German, PDF), Einleitung (introduction, in German, PDF).
  • Cuervo, Francisco Adolfo Aristizábal: Der Dichter als Übersetzer: Auf Spurensuche: Hans Magnus Enzensbergers Übersetzungsmethode(n). Tectum Verlag, 2008, ISBN 978-3-8288-9697-0.
  • Park, Hyun Jeong: "Das Ende der Welt ist vielleicht nur ein Provisorium". Ökologisch-postapokalyptisches Denken im lyrischen und essayistischen Werk Hans Magnus Enzensbergers. Diss, University of Munich, Aisthesis, Bielefeld 2010, ISBN 978-3-89528-747-3.
  • Hans Magnus Enzensberger und die Ideengeschichte der Bundesrepublik, with an Essay by Lars Gustafsson. Universitätsverlag Winter, 2010, ISBN 978-3-8253-5758-0
  • Clayton, Alan J.: Writing with the Words of Others: Essays on the Poetry of Hans Magnus Enzensberger. Würzburg: Königshausen & Neumann, 2010, 272 p., ISBN 978-3-8260-4308-6.
  • Arnold, Heinz Ludwig (ed.): Text+Kritik: Hans Magnus Enzensberger, Edition Text+Kritik, third edition, ISBN 978-3-86916-083-2
  • Marmulla, Henning: Enzensbergers Kursbuch. Eine Zeitschrift um 68. Matthes & Seitz Berlin [de] 2011, ISBN 978-3-88221-624-0.
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